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Powers thomas escapes suspension

Powers thomas escapes suspension

Suspension suspension has become a key term of the past decade in pro wrestling. WWE Superstars like Tully Blanchard and John Cena were often suspended as a way to promote their wrestling careers. The idea was to make the WWE bigger, more appealing, and more financially successful than WWE. And there are a lot of people in pro wrestling who think suspension does all three things, which is why they don’t suspend T-Boys or John Cena. This article isn’t advocating that suspensions a김해출장샵ren’t necessary for wrestlers, but if suspension is such a good idea in WWE, why is it such a thing of the past? And why isn’t it used more?

1. It gives the WWE a reason to stick to a plan. As a company, the WWE hasn’t had to deal with suspension for well over a d바카라ecade. There isn’t a lot to work on, and it is easy to forget that WWE needs to be on top of things, especially with the growth in the sport of pro wrestling. The suspension itself only makes it even better if fans are wondering why their favorite athlete is suspended. If it gives wrestlers a reason to work in secret and stay out of trouble, wrestlers could even develop into better leaders and role models for younger wrestlers.

2. It keeps the spotlight on the good and the bad, rather than just in the locker room. If a major storyline involving a suspension is getting out of hand, WWE fans are bound to want to watch the other players in the locker room get it on.

3. The focus on WWE performance, rather than wrestling itself, has allowed WWE to be one of the leading pro wrestling organizations in the world. As an industry, when wrestlers do lose their jobs, fans clamor for one last hurrah. If WWE could simply turn to the fans’ support and focus in a way that is as relevant to pro wrestling as all of the other aspects that are important, then WWE could potentially become the next WWE. That’s something that was lacking in other sports in the 90s.

This article has been featured on the Frontline Podcast and was originally written for the Wrestling Observer Newsletter.

B카지노 게임ryan Alvarez is the founder of The Ringer, a sports column covering wrestling for the website of USA TODAY Sports. You can follow Bryan on Twitter @BryanDFallis and read more of his thoughts on all things sports here.

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