Fight Night: Sat, May 19, 2018 - MGM National Harbor, Oxon Hill, Maryland

Russell vs Diaz

Featherweight champion Gary Russell Jr. defended his WBC title against top-ranked challenger Joseph Diaz Jr. via a unanimous decision victory in his home state.
Russell Jr vs Diaz Round by Round Fight Summary. Rounds are displayed numerically as columns. Each row will display one of the following: W for win, L for loss, KO for knockout, or TKO for technical knock out. An empty column means that data is not available.
Fighter Name 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
Russell Jr No data available No data available No data available No data available
Diaz No data available No data available No data available No data available

Gary Russell Jr. puts on impressive show for hometown fans in Maryland

In the main event from MGM National Harbor in Maryland, it was a tactical and hard-fought battle of two former U.S. Olympians as Russell Jr. (29-1, 17 KOs) defeated Diaz Jr. (26-1, 14 KOs).  Russell won the contest via unanimous decision, 115-113 and 117-111 twice, to retain his WBC featherweight world title. The 29-year-old hometown favorite used his hand speed, quickness and relentless attack to overwhelm Diaz Jr., the previously undefeated top-ranked contender. 

Russell Jr.’s game plan to dictate the pace and establish the jab was clear, throwing a career-high 587 jabs throughout the 12-round battle. While the number of punches landed were close (199-192 in favor of Russell Jr.), Russell Jr.’s output trumped Diaz Jr.’s accuracy as the champion’s career-high 992 punches thrown were the most ever for him in a CompuBox tracked fight. Diaz Jr. was committed to attacking the body of Russell Jr., but he was unable to break the champion down, who injured his right hand in the third round.

“We train to survive those body shots,” said Russell Jr. “We put the work in every day in the ring. We consistently grind and push ourselves to be great and we push ourselves to the limit.

“I was disappointed in my performance because I wasn't planning on going the distance. I hurt the right hand, but I still had to use it, because he could not get past my jab.”

Diaz Jr. showed heart and youthful enthusiasm, closing the fight with a strong final round but ultimately, he lacked the creative, diversified attack needed to truly trouble Russell Jr. 

“The game plan was to break him down with the body shots and start attacking him more in the later rounds,” said the South El Monte, Calif. native. “But I started attacking him too late and didn't pick it up until the 8th or 9th round. Gary Russell Jr. is a tremendous fighter and he did a great job keeping me at bay.”

“This will just make me a hungrier fighter. I hope I got the respect of a lot of fight fans. I wanted to become champion against the best featherweight fighter in the world. Tonight wasn't my night but I'm going to bounce back harder and I'll be champion soon.”

 

Bringing you the best of boxing

Joseph "JoJo" Diaz

Oscar "Ratón" Cortez

This week on PBC Jabs, new trainer for Adrien Broner and Gervonta Davis, Kevin Cunningham, checks in to explain why he believes Jessie Vargas will be no problem for "The Problem" on April 21st.

Plus, we'll preview the rest of our April 21st Showtime tripleheader as well as our April 28th Fox show headlined by an enticing welterweight bout.

After hard-earned win Friday night on PBC on FS1, once-beaten welterweight contender says he's ready to take on a 147-pound champion or top contender.

After Friday’s tough majority decision over rugged Mexican-American Abel Ramos, Jamal James declared himself ready for a step up in his next fight to top-tier 147-pounders like champions Keith Thurman and southpaw Errol Spence Jr., if not, former titleholders Shawn Porter and Danny Garcia.

“Whether it’s Keith Thurman or Errol Spence, I’ll fight anybody who has a title or any of the top guys willing to give me that opportunity,” said James. “It could be Jessie Vargas, Adrien Broner, Shawn Porter, I’m ready to make the step up and go for broke.”

The 26-year-old Ramos (18-3-2, 13 KOs), of Casa Grande, Arizona, previously lost to unbeaten fighters Regis Prograis and Ivan Baranchyk by eighth round stoppage and unanimous decision in December 2015 and February of 2017.

“Ramos was a tough competitor. There was some pressure. I feel like I could have done better, but I wasn’t in my hometown fighting some easy dude that I could just blow over,” said James.

“I showed everyone in the division that I’m willing to take the risk fighting these tougher guys. No matter whether it’s my hometown or not, I’m willing to put it all on the line. I feel good it. No one has an easy fight against me.”

Fighting before hometown fans who packed the in 8,400 capacity Minneapolis Armory in Minnesota and screamed his nickname, “Shango,” throughout the night, the 6-foot-2 James (23-1, 10 KOs) at times displayed a sharp jab, counter-punching, body work, crisp combinations, an inside game and a can’t-miss right hand from range along with a sturdy chin and general durability.

James caused swelling and bleeding around Ramos’ left eye, but admitted to being buzzed by a second round left hook and troubled to the body as well as by a cut over his forehead resulting from a ninth-round head-butt.

 “My jab was working, I showed some sharpness and caught him with some nice shots," said James, ruled to have been pushed by Ramos following a second-round trip to the canvas.

"I made adjustments, defensively, slipping shots or covering up, but Ramos came to fight and caught me with a couple of nice shots. A nice hook, one good body shot, but I’ve been hit harder.”

Whether it’s Keith Thurman or Errol Spence ... It could be Jessie Vargas, Adrien Broner, Shawn Porter, I’m ready to make the step up and go for broke. Welterweight contender Jamal James

The 29-year-old James went the 10-round distance for the sixth time in seven fights, but has yet to go 12. With a resume that includes decisions over Wale Omotoso, Juan Carlos Abreu and 2008 U.S. Olympian Javier Molina, James said he’s ready to make the leap as soon as this summer even as he works to improve on striking a balance between using his height, aggression and effectively closing distance.

“My height can be an obstacle that’s rare in the game and can trouble opponents when I use it to my advantage,” said James. “Guys may think they see some weaknesses, but I know they’ll be looking so I’ll go back and fix them.”

The triumph was James’ third straight since losing by unanimous decision to 2008 Olympic bronze medalist Yordenis Ugas in August 2016, and follows a unanimous decision over former title challenger Jo Jo Dan and a third-round KO of former title holder Diego Chaves in July and December 2017.

"I want to take a couple of days off,” said James. “I’ll heal up and get right back to sharpening up some stuff and being better the next fight, which I hope is a title shot.”

James said his perceived vulnerability against Ramos might encourage potential opponents, including former champions, Berto, Rios and Amir Khan or southpaws Devon Alexander, Vicor Ortiz or Luis Collazo.

“They’re all champions. Beating any of them would only boost my opportunity,” said James. “If I can’t get a title shot in my next fight, then I would definitely take on one of those guys.”

Fight Night: Sat, Jun 09, 2018 - The Staples Center, Los Angeles, California

Undefeated super welterweight World Champion Jermell Charlo successfully defends his WBC belt with a majority decision win against former titleholder Austin Trout.
Charlo vs Trout Round by Round Fight Summary. Rounds are displayed numerically as columns. Each row will display one of the following: W for win, L for loss, KO for knockout, or TKO for technical knock out. An empty column means that data is not available.
Fighter Name 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
Charlo No data available No data available No data available No data available
Trout No data available No data available No data available No data available

Jermell Charlo retains his 154-pound title with a majority decision victory over veteran Austin Trout.

charlo vs trout

Jermell Charlo lands squarely on the chin of Austin Trout. (Stephanie Trapp / Showtime)

Charlo outmuscled Austin Trout to the tune of a 12-round majority decision in the co-featured bout on the Leo Santa Cruz-Abner Mares fight. Charlo retained his WBC 154-pound title with the win on scorecards 118-108, 115-111, and a garbage 113-113 score from judge Fernando Villarreal (who had also inexplicably scored McWilliams Arroyo-Carlos Cuadras a draw).

The fight opened with some heavy boos as both fighters looked to establish their offense. Charlo was able to earn the nod in the first two rounds with spurts of effective aggression. He landed lead rights and then Trout would tie him up, keeping him from landing follow-ups.

The fight picked up in the third round as Charlo landed a right hand that hurt Trout, and a follow-up didn't land cleanly but resulted in Trout being put on the canvas. Referee Jack Reiss ruled it a knockdown, and Trout was in a big hole early on.

Jermell just seemed to be too strong for Trout, using that strength on the inside to push Trout out of a clinch and land big shots that bothered Trout. Charlo bullied Trout in the fourth and fifth rounds, landing big right hands out of a clinch.

Trout had a bit of a renaissance in the sixth round, landed a couple flashy combinations that may have edged him the round. Charlo got a little frustrated in the seventh by Trout's veteran tactics, another close round.

The ninth round saw Trout visiting the canvas in the opening seconds, turning the fight back in Charlo's favor with one punch. Trout seemed okay but weary of Charlo's power.

Trout had a good showing in the 10th round, tagging Charlo with a four-punch combination before taking a Charlo punch with Trout between the ropes. Reiss warned Charlo for the foul and it seemed to stall Trout's offense.

The pace slowed in the championship rounds with Charlo doing slightly better work. Somehow he walked away only with a majority decision despite scoring two knockdowns.

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Jarrett Hurd's 12th-round knockdown of long-reigning champion Erislandy Lara secured his 154-pound title unification victory Saturday night in Las Vegas.

Lara vs Hurd

Jarrett Hurd knocks Erislandy Lara down in the 12th round of their 154-pound unification victory on Saturday, April 7, 2018 in Las Vegas, Nevada (Stephanie Trapp / Showtime).

Jarrett Hurd felt good about where he stood on the judges' scorecards headed into the 12th round Saturday night against titlist Erislandy Lara in a 154-pound title unification.

But a knockdown in the final round ended up proving the margin of victory for Hurd, who dethroned the Cuban veteran Lara—ending his run of seven successful title defenses on the Showtime-televised card from the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas, Nevada.

Scores were 114-113 twice for Hurd, overruling a 114-113 score in favor of Lara.

Had Hurd (22-0, 15 knockouts) not landed that big left hand, the fight would have been a draw and both champions would've held onto their bargaining chips. Instead, Hurd now has great leverage with which to bargain with other top names at super welterweight — like Jermell Charlo, who was ringside Saturday night.

Lara (25-3-2, 14 KOs) outboxed Hurd early, but the young champion never got frustrated. He knew that if he kept the volume up and kept taking the fight to Lara, eventually his youth and strength would prove to be too much for his opponent.

"It was a tough one, but I went out there and did exactly what I said I was going to do," Hurd said after the win.

It was a tough one, but I went out there and did exactly what I said I was going to do. Unified 154-pound World Champion Jarrett Hurd

Lara has now lost three fights, all three of which you could make a case for him being the winner. Hurd's victory felt more decisive than the one Canelo Alvarez got against him in 2014, and clearly more decisive than the robbery Paul Williams got against him in 2011. Hurd felt like the victory was more decisive than the scorecards. 

 "It was a great fight for the fans," Lara said after the fight​.​ "I stood and fought a lot and it was fun. I thought I clearly won the fight. Once again a decision goes against me ​,​ but ​h​ey we just gotta do the rematch. Hope everyone enjoyed the fight and I'm looking forward to fight.​" 

"I didn't feel like [it was very close]," Hurd said after the fight. "I felt like I was in control of the whole fight and I was more busy."

Hurd was definitely the busier fighter, but Lara landed lead left hands at will early in the fight. When there was space, Lara was able to use his superior skills to his advantage, but when the fight went to the inside it benefited the 27-year-old Hurd.

After the fight, Charlo was licking his chops when talking about the fight with Showtime host Brian Custer. Charlo said that Hurd gets hit too much and couldn't handle that if he was facing Charlo, and said he also felt like Lara has slipped.

Lara certainly took a lot of punishment over the 12-round fight. He still deserves to be in the mix with the top names at 154 pounds, but it wouldn't be a surprise to discover that Hurd took a lot out of him. He wants a rematch with Hurd to prove that the result was an aberration. 

Lara also said after the fight he thought the knockdown in the 12th round was a slip, but in contrast to his recollection, it was a clean and effective punch.

Truax vs DeGale

James DeGale celebrates winning his IBF 168-pound title over Caleb Truax. (Stephanie Trapp/Showtime)

DeGale reclaims his 168-pound IBF title with UD over Truax

James DeGale had to go through a ton of adversity in order to reclaim his IBF super middleweight title from Caleb Truax. DeGale (24-2-1, 14 KOs) suffered a heinous cut near the right eye from a headbutt early in the fight and fought through it to win a unanimous decision over Truax (29-4-2, 18 KOs) by scores of 117-110 and 114-113 twice. 

The fight was best reflected by the 114-113 scores, as there was a lot of give and take. DeGale took an early lead before the cut drastically reduced his punch output until the later rounds. DeGale came on late in the fight in order to edge it out. DeGale again becomes an interesting player in the 168-pound division, particularly for a rematch with George Groves, who already has his plate full later this year with Callum Smith.

"Two-time world champion. It feels great," DeGale said. "But full credit to Caleb — he shows he can mix it with the top fighters.
 
"I'm just happy that I'm a two time world champion and I got my IBF world title back. I'm back, Team Chunky, we're back. Two-and-a-half years I had it and I lost it to Caleb. He embarrassed me, but we're back."

Truax (29-4-2, 18 KOs), who fought for the first time as a world champion, was disappointed and advocated for a rematch after the scores were announced.
 
"I thought I did enough to win the fight, but I also thought I was pretty flat and didn't get my shots off like I wanted," Truax said. "I was just a little bit flat. I felt really good coming in but I just couldn't get my shots off like the last fight. He never hurt me, but it is what it is.
 
"I gave him a rematch straight away so why not do it again."

Williams vs Gallimore

Julian Williams lands a shot in his IBF title eliminator against Nathaniel Gallimore. (Stephanie Trapp/Showtime)

Williams defeats Gallimore in 154-pound title eliminator

Julian Williams (25-1-1, 15 KOs) continued his march towards another title shot, earning a majority decision over a game but outclassed Nathaniel Gallimore (20-2-1, 17 KOs) over 12 rounds. Williams edged enough of the rounds to earn the decision, nearly stopping Gallimore in the championship salvos. Scores were 117-110, 116-112, and 114-114.

"I wasn't surprised a judge had a draw," Williams said. "Sometimes when you're fighting real close like that, it is hard for judges to score. I knew I won. Once I heard 116-112 and 117-111, I knew I won because I knew he didn't win eight rounds.
 
"He is a strong fighter, but I knew he was going to do what he did. Start strong early, but I knew he wasn't strong after six rounds.

For a complete look at Lara vs Hurd, check out our fight page.

Minnesota's homegrown champion Caleb Truax is out to prove his shocking victory this past December was no fluke, while former titleholder James DeGale seeks redemption as he looks to regain his IBF belt tomorrow night on Showtime.

Erislandy Lara vs Jarrett Hurd Weigh-In (Showtime Sports).

As great as the upset victory over James DeGale was at the time, Caleb Truax still doesn’t feel like he has established himself as a super middleweight world champion.

England’s DeGale is a 4-to-1 favorite over him entering their immediate rematch in tomorrow night’s Showtime-televised card (10 p.m. ET/7 p.m. PT) at Hard Rock Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas. That is despite Truax convincingly defeating DeGale during their 12-round fight in London on Dec. 9. Truax senses DeGale still doesn’t respect him because the former IBF super middleweight champion claims his majority-decision loss was the result of rushing back from shoulder surgery, not how Truax boxed against him.

“That really surprised me,” Truax said. “I expected him to humble himself and come back to try to get his title back, not to fall into the same trap he did last time. But it’s fine with me, man. He can look past me again. I’m more motivated this time than I was the first fight, just because everybody thinks it was a fluke, and it wasn’t the best DeGale and blah, blah, blah, blah. I opened up as a 6-1 underdog, somebody told me, so that’s even more motivation this time around to shut everybody up.”

Truax (29-3-2, 18 KOs) of Osseo, Minnesota wants to shut up DeGale most of all.

DeGale (23-2-1, 14 KOs), who won a gold medal for Britain in the 2008 Olympics, admits he took Truax lightly four months ago. His handlers advised him to push back his return until sometime early in 2018, but DeGale stubbornly insisted on returning to the ring in December for an optional title defense.

An overconfident DeGale figured there was no way he could lose to an opponent Anthony Dirrell had stopped in the first round just 19 months earlier.

“The whole camp, the sparring and everything, I knew I shouldn’t be boxing,” DeGale said. “But if I’m being honest, this is the way I was thinking – I was thinking it’s Caleb Truax. I can beat him with no hands. I’ll just move my feet and jab. And when I get through it, I’ll just start the year off again, but I’ve still got my title and whatever. I’m getting paid. That was my mentality at that time.

“But once again, you can’t think like that. I’ve been champion of the world for 2½ years. So I should’ve been more sensible and I shouldn’t have boxed. But it was my fault because my team and [adviser] Al [Haymon] did say, ‘Just leave it until next year.’ But no one was gonna tell me I wasn’t gonna box in December. So I only blame myself.”

I expected him to humble himself and come back to try to get his title back, not to fall into the same trap he did last time. I’m more motivated this time than I was the first fight IBF 168-pound World Champion Caleb Truax

Once DeGale got in the ring December 9, he couldn’t use his jab the way he wanted because his surgically repaired right shoulder wasn’t fully healed. For the first time in his eight-year pro career, DeGale acknowledges he wasn’t in good condition.

An opportunistic Truax kept applying pressure and clearly defeated DeGale, even though one judge scored the action even (116-112, 115-112, 114-114). DeGale predicted a completely different fight Saturday night.

His recently completed training camp has left DeGale confident he’ll be able to throw double jabs, hooks off his jab and defend himself much better than he did against Truax in their first fight. Truax thinks DeGale is merely attempting to excuse a performance DeGale has deemed “embarrassing.”

“That’s just an excuse,” Truax said. “Even after the fight, he said he was fine. He had 10 or 11 months or whatever to recover, and going into the press conference all he could talk about was how great his shoulder felt. And even after the fight, he said it felt fine. So it’s just lip service. I ain’t worried about none of that. I’m ready for a DeGale with six good arms, so it’s all good, man.”

A second victory over DeGale would secure Truax (29-3-2, 18 KOs) another six-figure payday, the type of purse the University of Minnesota graduate never thought he’d earn following his devastating defeat to Dirrell in April 2016.

Truax, 34, realized the hard way that he should have withdrawn from the Dirrell bout because his girlfriend, Michelle Stocke, was recovering from bleeding on the brain suffered while giving birth to their daughter, Gia, in February 2016. Stocke spent two weeks in ICU, which left Truax to care for their newborn daughter as Stocke recovered, all while trying to train for a former world champion.

DeGale, 32, is motivated by bigger paydays and more meaningful fights as well. He intends to avenge his December defeat and move on toward 168-pound title unification fights.

DeGale (23-2-1, 14 KOs) also adamantly denied Truax’s theory that DeGale is underestimating him yet again. If anything, DeGale suggested Truax is taking him lightly because Truax expects to encounter a similar version of DeGale in their 12-round rematch to that of the diminished man he upset December 9.

“I think he’s a decent fighter,” DeGale said. “But every time he has stepped up to the highest level, he’s lost. He never wins. But he is a good, solid fighter. If you’re not right, if you’re not 100 percent, if you don’t take him seriously, there’s a possibility he could beat you.

“But that night last December, I was horrendous. Anyone would’ve beaten me that night. With this shoulder I wasn’t fit as well. As I say, I took everything far too lightly. I overlooked him. But don’t worry, I learned the hard way, man. I’ve done it all my life, learned the hard way.”

For a complete look at Truax vs DeGale, check out our fight page.

A 154-pound title unification between a Cuban master boxer and one of the sport's most powerful knockout artists should provide plenty of intrigue this Saturday night on Showtime.

Erislandy Lara vs Jarrett Hurd Preview (Showtime Sports).

Three men sit at the very top of the super welterweight division—WBA champion Erislandy Lara, WBC titleholder Jermell Charlo, and IBF champ Jarrett Hurd. This Saturday, April 7, two of them meet in the Fight Capital of the World—to try and claim superiority of the stacked 154-pound division.

Lara versus Hurd on the Showtime-televised card (10 p.m. ET/7 p.m. PT) from at the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas, Nevada, very well could be the most intriguing of all possible pairings in this makeshift round-robin tourney. It’s science vs. violence in this matchup of apparent opposites—as each fighter’s weaknesses play into the other’s strengths.

“The American Dream” Lara (25-2-2, with 14 KOs)—the Longest reigning 154-pound titlist—is a wizard. The Cuban master boxer pokes and prods with shots while utilizing off-putting angles to control both time and distance in the ring. And when his opponent is confused, off-balance, and tentative—he strikes.

Sharp and accurate, his punching power is underrated and, for his foe, it’s utterly jarring—like a bolt of lightning through thick fog. Then there’s a tactical retreat, throwing the other fighter off-kilter again and setting the stage for a return to the Cuban’s high-level games of pace and space.

Ironically enough, however, nothing has come easy in the life of the man who makes boxing mastery look simple. From his life of poverty in Cuba to his eventual defection to America, Lara has always had to struggle. Even once in the United States, making a living as a prizefighter, Lara found resistance in the form of avoidance from other top fighters.

A high-risk/low-reward proposition, Lara had to face other fighters in his same predicament. He took on crafty spoilers like Carlos Molina, Paul Williams, Vanes Martirosyan, Austin Trout, and Ishe Smith as he went from contender to champion.

Since winning the interim WBA 154-pound title in an all-out war against Alfredo Angulo in 2013, and then being named full-time champ shortly after, Lara has gone 6-0 in world title fights and, even at 34 years of age, has shown no signs of slowing down.

One could also argue that Lara should be undefeated right now as his majority decision loss to Paul Williams in 2011 was highly questionable and the close split decision loss he suffered to Saul “Canelo” Alvarez in 2014 could easily have gone his way. But, again, playing to the narrative of his life, Lara has had to take some bad along with the good.

I've fought better and taller fighters than him and you've seen me dominate them. It's going to be nothing different on Saturday night. Super Welterweight World Champion Erislandy Lara

The 27-year-old Hurd (21-0, 15 KOs), on the other hand, has travelled a different, but no less difficult road to his world title. Late to boxing and with very limited amateur experience, the Maryland native, who goes by the nickname “Swift” had to learn on the job as he climbed the ranks.

From a cautious prodder to his current status as KO artist with seven straight wins inside the distance, Hurd has leaned on his size and physical strength to make up for technical flaws as he develops into a full-on pressure fighter.

Given the juxtaposition of Lara’s well-honed class against Hurd’s rough-around-the-edges self-crafted style, it might be tempting to give the Cuban a serious edge in this upcoming title unification bout.

"Everyone knows I love to fight his style. I've fought better and taller fighters than him and you've seen me dominate them," Lara said. "It's going to be nothing different on Saturday night."

But analysis on paper is just that—paper analysis.

Old-school boxing logic says that the best weapon against a southpaw is a long, strong right hand. And Hurd is practically a living, breathing right-hand machine.

Whether via long-range delivery or sharp uppercut, Hurd’s right hand is one of the most potent weapons in all of boxing. It’s no coincidence that his most brutal and impressive wins to date—against Jo Jo Dan, Austin Trout, and the switch-hitting Tony Harrison—have come against those in the southpaw stance.

On top of his right-hand power, Hurd has the type of herky-jerky unorthodox style that tends to throw off methodical masters who rely on predictability in their opposition.

If a fighter were to be genetically engineered to beat Lara, it might be Hurd, who is a big, strong, aggressive, and unorthodox right-hand bomber brimming with confidence.

"Lara is a guy who can't take pressure fighters well. I have some of the best pressure in the game," a confident Hurd said. "I'm younger, stronger, taller and longer. He's not going to be able to run for 12 rounds."

But Lara, as a master of the craft, excels in finding ways to win. The Cuban could exploit any number of lapses in his younger opponent’s game. Hurd has problems cutting off the ring and in adjusting to the issues of space and range that come against foes with high-end footwork. Hurd’s habit of lunging in against those who create distance could cost him dearly against Lara.

There’s also the fact that Lara, when pushed hard enough, can be a tenacious, mean-spirited battler, as seen in his clash with Angulo.

But, then again, Lara could be doing everything right for the entire fight, Hurd could be doing everything wrong, and Lara might still run into a fight-ending killer right.

That’s why this fight is so intriguing and why it’s must-see TV.

For a complete look at Lara vs Hurd, check out our fight page.

Erislandy Lara vs Jarrett Hurd Press Conference (Showtime Sports).

This week on PBC Jabs, IBF 154-pound World Champion "Swift" Jarrett Hurd checks in the discuss his upcoming title unification bout with fellow champ Erislandy Lara.

Plus, WBC Heavyweight Champion Deontay "The Bronze Bomber" Wilder has some choice words for Anthony Joshua following his recent unanimous decision victory over New Zealand's Joseph Parker.

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