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1. Improved Shabranskyy is prepared to upset Sergey Kovalev, says trainer09:03[−]

There is a commonality shared by light heavyweights Sergey Kovalev and Vyacheslav Shabranskyy, who tussle Saturday night at the MSG Theater, and on HBO, during the richest run of boxing at the Mecca since the 1960s.

Both men had to wrestle with uncomfortable realities, that being: who am I?

Am I what I thought I was?

I stepped to the line, and the other guy got the better of me.

Kovalev and Shabranskyy engage in a stare down at the final presser for their Nov. 25 showdown. Photo / Stacey Verbeek

For Kovalev, it was back to back despair, when Andre Ward scored a decision over him in 2016, and then stopped him out in their June sequel scrap.

For Shabranskyy, born in Ukraine, and living in L.A., fighting under the Golden Boy umbrella, he stepped up in class to tango with Sullivan Barrera, last December. He sent the Cuban to the mat, you might not recall, but got stopped himself. He was eating too many hard and clean rights and his corner pulled the plug in round seven. The boxer took the L hard; he went into depressed mode, he admitted, as his trainer, Manny Robles, relayed the dark period.

He holed up, didn’t want to show his face, but was coaxed back to The Rock, Robles’ old gym in Carson, California. And no, if he was expecting to be hugged and soothed, that wasn’t the way it went.

Let’s get back to work, man, that was the vibe he was welcomed with. And that’s the way it should be, Robles told us Wednesday during an intimate media Q&A before the full on presser hosted by Main Events at The Garden. If Shabranskyy thought that the gym was going to make him feel weird because he’d lost that “0,” to the contrary, every guy in there knew how the 30-year-old Ukrainian felt. Soon, he was back in form, working hard, ready to work on things that needed to be tweaked if he’d not feel the same sting the next time he stepped up.

Robles said, “I think Slava learned a lot” from sparring two aces, Dmitriy Bivol (a 175 champ) and also David Benavidez (a 168 champ), for this camp. “I think we took some great stuff from that sparring,” the coach continued. Indeed, there was chatter that maybe it would be for real, that maybe we’ll see Shabranskyy versus Bivol in the near future. “Instead of sparring sessions, get paid,” interjected Roberto Diaz, matchmaker for Golden Boy.

Shabranskyy shared an anecdote, that his wife had called him, and told him that she’d had a strange interaction. She’d been at the playground, with their kid, and recognized a lady with her kid. Wasn’t that…isn’t that…yes it is.

That is Sergey Kovalev’s wife, she realized. They were quite cordial and did some chit chat. There was no trash talk, he said, of course, and nobody mentioned the stakes that would soon become clearer. But there was an unspoken communion as we took in the story–what a weird world this boxing sphere is. The wives, the families, even the athletes so alike…but the fortunes and prospects of the respective parties would soon be diverging.

Shabranskyy was low key, not terribly animated at the Q n A, and during his time at the mic. I asked his prediction for Saturday, he paused and said, “It’s gonna be surprise.” He grinned, wide, and I had to ask, a good surprise? Yes, he said. I wondered how much doubt he harbored…

My three cents: Right hands landed on the Ukrainian in the Barrera fight, and yes, Kovalev is more than well aware of that. Robles swears they’ve tightened up the D since then. He has to hope he’s tightened up a lot. Shabranskyy is a underdog, but matchmaker Diaz insists he’s a live one. Your prediction, readers?

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2. Tom Loeffler: Gennady Golovkin promotes more with no fight set than most boxers do at all07:52[−]

How is Gennady Golovkin, a Kazakhstani fighter who was an unknown commodity just a few years ago, now popular not just in the U.S., but all over the world?

If you ask his promoter, Tom Loeffler, the answer is simple.

“The secret to his success is GGG does more promoting of his career on a worldwide basis when he is not fighting than most fighters do when they have a fight coming up,” Loeffler said Wednesday. “Last week he was in China with Jack Ma and this week he was in Mexico at the invitation of the president of the WBC.”

When GGG faced off against Canelo Alvarez in May, there were a surprising amount of Mexican fans in attendance supporting Golovkin. Of course, Golovkin is beloved by boxing fans all over, and he touts his aggressive, attacking manner in the ring as “Mexican Style.”

He’s trained by Abel Sanchez, a native of Mexico, and he accompanied Golovkin, along with Loeffler, on a trip to Mexico City.

That included a visit to Azteca Stadium for Sunday’s contest between the New England Patriots and Oakland Raiders, and Loffler says there were greeted by chants of ‘Triple G!’ along a standing ovation from the 77,500 fans on hand at halftime.

“It was one of those moments that you will remember forever,” said Loeffler.

On Monday, Golovkin had an audience with the mayor of Mexico City, Miguel Angel Mancera, who honored GGG with a proclamation declaring the unified middleweight titleholder a distinguished guest of the city. That came after Golovkin’s support of the victims of the recent earthquake in Mexico.

Golovkin also visited Moctezuma Pediatric Hospital and greeted children who are battling cancer.

“It really touched my heart to visit the children in the hospital, it was nice to bring them a special moment for a day,” Golovkin (37-0-1, 33 knockouts) said in a statement. “I have so much respect for the doctors and nurses who treat the children and their families every day. I am just thankful to God that I am in a position to be able to visit them and bring a smile to their faces.

“It was a big honor to receive the official declaration from Governor Mancera, recognizing me as an official guest and International Ambassador of Mexico City. As we celebrate Thanksgiving, we should all give thanks for the blessing we have received. My trip to Mexico certainly did that for me.”

When Golovkin and Canelo fight again, GGG should have even more supporters from his opponent’s homeland.

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3. Miguel Cotto: No chance I’m coming out of retirement, not even for Canelo or GGG01:11[−]

Miguel Cotto said it in January.

He said it again before his fight with Yoshihiro Kamegai in August.

And he’s saying it now: this is it.

After his December 2 junior middleweight title defense against Sadam Ali, the curtain will be closed on Cotto’s legendary career.

Not even if Canelo Alvarez or Gennady Golovkin come calling next year, Cotto said Monday in Los Angeles, will he be so inclined to even consider a return.

“I’m solid in an economy way, I can provide whatever my family wants, whatever my kids want,” said Cotto (41-5, 33 KOs). “I’ve been a boxer for 26 years of my life. I was a kid being a boxer. I was an adult being a boxer. I became a father being a boxer.

“Now, it’s time to be with my family. I lost a lot of good moments with them because of boxing, just trying to provide the best for them.”

Cotto has certainly done that during a career where he became the first fight ever from Puerto Rico to win titles in four weight classes. He fought the greatest fighters of his era — Floyd Mayweather and Manny Pacquiao — and made tons of money doing so.

Madison Square Garden was his home for nine fights, so it’s only fitting that Cotto, 37, will close out his career in New York, at the venue where he scored the greatest victories of his career.

Like the sweet revenge he exacted over Antonio Margarito in 2011. Or his dethroning of Sergio Martinez to win THE RING middleweight championship two years later.

But when it’s all over in less than 10 days, he wants to be remembered as a good person first and foremost.

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4. Sergey Kovalev reveals new lease on life, career ahead of Vyacheslav Shabranskyy fight00:54[−]
NEW YORK A loss, then another one, can have anyone re-assessing who they are, what they were and what they are. A boxer relies on a stout ego, Lord knows, as one must have a stern mental construct to rely on if one’s vocation involves dodging fistic missiles aimed at one’s head, then also launching them, which means you are aware your weaponry might be responsible for another man losing consciousness. Or worse. Complex and intricate is the mentality that is attached to the world-class prizefighter, yes? Or maybe no. Maybe, at times, it is better to simplify simplify simplify, try not to muck things up with excessive rumination. Maybe better to keep it simple, not stupid, and just train your butt off and do what the coach says, run those hills, do those sprints and avoid those weekend brews, so the body-machine stays in the best possible working order it can. The complexities and the rumination, that all popped up for Sergey Kovalev following loss No. 1, to Andre Ward, then loss No. 2, last June. Kovalev (30-2-1, 26 knockouts) said as much today, at the press conference held at Madison Square Garden, which, on Saturday, hosts a comeback fight for the ex-unified light heavyweight titlist known as “Krusher” but one who needs a return to previous form to lay a new claim to that evocative nickname. He will face off with Vyacheslav Shabranskyy, a 30-year-old Ukrainian and Golden Boy Promotions boxer (19-1, 16 KOs). The Russian-born boxer, who lives in Florida, certainly looked the part of the re-ascending athlete as he took press queries from RingTV.com and A-list scribe Thomas Hauser, but as his promoter, Kathy Duva of Main Events, 39 plus years of running rodeos, knows it’s all talking and the walking, on Saturday night at the MSG Theater, and on HBO, that will prove the point. Or perhaps prove those that knocked around Kovalev’s brain after losing a decision to Ward in 2016, and then losing via stoppage, a fight in which some watchers thought he looked like he wanted to quit. Photo credit: Stacy Verbeek The boxer didn’t share today (Wednesday) that he was left adrift, in regard to his skills. However he did note that he admits his resolve had diminished, that he hadn’t been treating the sport with the same passion and integrity of devotion as he had on his come-up. That’s a familiar tale, isn’t it? And Kovalev said he’d been pondering what he’d done wrong, in training, between fights, at the fridge…but things really clicked in when, this summer, on July 20 to be exact, he was in a car accident in Russia. A car drove toward him, he veered away and his car plowed into a forest but didn’t disintegrate against a tree. Miraculously, he told the press, touching on a tale he told to Greg Bishop of Sports Illustrated, he wasn’t dead. Then, as he relayed to Bishop, he visited Greece and got some wise counsel from sages and from the vibe of the locale. He told Bishop, “I changed, in my mind, everything. I want to change all my life. From myself, what I should eat, what I should do, what I should drink, what I should read. Everything. Right then.” This, he told us, was the final bell, the one that brought an urgency of clarity. Word is Kovalev’s pretty much just eating veggies now and promoter Duva, while allowing that we will have to see Saturday if the talk proves to be bolstered with action, to her, the boxer looks years younger. I asked her after the presser, over which which she presided, and featured Kovalev manager Egis Klimas admitting he’d tried to smarten his guy up over the last couple years but a stubborn Kovalev wouldn’t listen, if she’d known Kovalev was slipping. She told me that she heard things but she didn’t really want to know, didn’t want to believe. Yes, she said, going in to some recent fights, she thought he looked more drawn, like the weight cut hadn’t been at all that kind. But this looks like a new old version of Kovalev. He said the same, telling me that, no, he hadn’t quit drinking; he doesn’t have a drinking problem, no matter what whisperers say, but he simply respects the process more so now, realizes that this is an almost sacred endeavor, this sport. Kovalev also said he is now aware of his place in his familial universe: No more skidding off roads, he wants to be there for his mom, for his wife and kid. And he said, he has more boxing to do. He didn’t want to share his goals but made clear that, yes, he’s 34, but, no, he’s not at the finish line. Call it a comeback? I’d say so; he wasn’t away from the sport that long but mentally/emotionally, he was miles away and he declares he’s returned to a good place. We can see for ourselves Saturday night, in New York and on HBO, if he’s all the way back. Follow Michael Woods on Twitter @Woodsy1069. Struggling to locate a copy of THE RING Magazine? Try here or Subscribe You can order the current issue, which is on newsstands, or back issues from our subscribe page. On the cover this month: THE RING 100 The post Sergey Kovalev reveals new lease on life, career ahead of Vyacheslav Shabranskyy fight appeared first on The Ring.Комментарии (0)

5. Sergey Kovalev claims he’ll show real ‘Krusher’ against Vyacheslav ShabranskyyСр., 22 нояб.[−]

Sergey Kovalev is coming off consecutive losses to Andre Ward, but he’s still one of the best pound-for-pound fighters in the world.

After all, there’s no shame in losing to a fighter like Ward, and the first defeat was via controversial decision.

Even so, Kovalev’s promoter, Kathy Duva, believes this was the wake-up call the Russian needed.

He wasn’t treating his body right. He was out partying, not watching his diet.

So Kovalev (30-2-1, 26 knockouts) made changes, beginning in his corner, ahead of fight against Vyacheslav Shabranskyy on Saturday in New York for the vacant WBO light heavyweight title (10 p.m. ET, HBO).

Out is trainer John David Jackson, whom Kovalev had a messy divorce with. Abror Tursunpulatov is now the man in charge of Kovalev’s training, a fellow Russian.

“We understand each other; we speak the same language,” Kovalev, THE RING’s No. 2 light heavyweight, said at his Los Angeles media workout. “It’s the most important thing. I understand what he wants. If he says something about an exercise and I don’t agree, we discuss it and we find compromise, some solutions.

“It’s almost never happening, because what he’s giving me, I understand it can help me. We are the same mentally, I understand where we go, for what, and why. I feel very comfortable to work with him and very happy has control of my training camps and my conditioning for my shape.”

Kovalev admits that when he travelled back to Russia, it affected his discipline. Duva says “You can’t be the champion of the world and go out with your friends.”

The 34-year-old says he longer drinks alcohol and is now dedicated to a strict diet. Combined with his new trainer, he believes this will bring out the best in him, though he’s already one of the best in the world.

“God blessed me. He saw I changed a lot of things in my life. He gave me an opportunity to get this title again,” said Kovalev.

“Let me show you … the real Sergey “Krusher” Kovalev. I’ve changed a lot of things. I’ve deleted a lot of mistakes. It’s time to change.”

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6. Devon Alexander looks sharp in return from 2-year layoff, outpoints Walter CastilloСр., 22 нояб.[−]

A familiar name is back: Devon Alexander.

The former two-division titleholder returned after a two-year layoff Tuesday in St. Petersburg, Florida, with a 10-round decision victory over Walter Castillo in the main event of PBC on FS1.

Alexander shut out Castillo on two scorecards, 100-89, and by 96-93 on a third.

For Alexander, it was more than just his second victory in five fights. It was the start of a path back to title contention after a lengthy battle with opioid addiction.

“(God) sent me through a journey that I didn’t expect to go to and I’m thankful I got my career back,” said Alexander, who became hooked on painkillers after his career-best victory over Marcos Maidana in 2012. “The rust kind of got me a little bit, and in the eighth I was warming up. I got that feeling back.”

At his peak, Alexander (27-4, 14 knockouts) was one of the fastest fighters in the sport, a dynamic athlete who could make defenders miss and then make them pay.

The St. Louis native showed glimpses of his former self, albeit against a journeyman in Castillo (26-5-1, 19 KOs), but Alexander’s timing was there. He was generally sharp.

The southpaw dropped Castillo in Round 2 with a lightning-quick four-punch combination punctuated by a right uppercut and a straight left. The kind of combination that makes you think, yeah, maybe Alexander’s defeat to a guy like Arron Martinez was due in large part to an addiction he kept hidden until recently.

At the very least, Alexander is bound to receive a notable opportunity at some point next year.

He’s still just 30 years old and Alexander is advised by Al Haymon, who controls the keys to the welterweight division.

“I can do way better. I’ll fight anybody,” said Alexander. “I got power, as you can see. I have ring savvy. Keith Thurman, Errol Spence, I don’t care who I fight.”

Surely, after all he’s been though, Alexander is glad to be fighting at all.

And sooner than later, he could be back in the think of boxing’s best weight class, too.

Mike Coppinger is the Senior Writer for RingTV.com. Follow him on Twitter: @MikeCoppinger

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7. Errol Spence Jr.’s goal to unify welterweight division in ’18, but first, Lamont PetersonСр., 22 нояб.[−]

Errol Spence Jr. is clearly one of boxing’s elite talents.

Now, he wants to prove it by beating the best next year.

First, he’s going to fight former titleholder Lamont Peterson on January 20 at Barclays Center in Brooklyn, New York on Showtime. Peterson is a tough challenge for any world-class fighter, and Spence is facing the D.C. native in his first 147-pound title defense.

The bout figures to be the first high-profile bout of 2018, and with the way Peterson applies pressure, it should be a fun one.

“My goal is to unify the welterweight division in 2018, but this fight is a true test and Lamont Peterson is a veteran that I definitely will not overlook,” said Spence (22-0, 19 knockouts). “I sparred him in the amateurs and I know what he brings to the table. I have to get through him to achieve my goals and that is what I plan on doing January 20th.”

Spence won the IBF welterweight title with a breakthrough performance against Kell Brook across the pond in May. “The Truth” started slow, but eventually battered Brook and shattered his orbital bone en route to a 10th-round stoppage victory.

The 27-year-old southpaw has called out Keith Thurman time and again, but while the unified titleholder recovers from elbow surgery, Spence will sharpen his tools in hopes of securing the assignment later in 2018.

Peterson would be favored in many bouts, but not against the likes of Spence. The 33-year-old’s last defeat came in 2015 to Danny Garcia in a disputed decision defeat.

Peterson topped David Avanesyan in February, but hasn’t fought since, and will be coming off another long layoff.

“First off, I’m happy to be getting back in the ring,” said Peterson (35-3-1, 17 KOs). “I’ve stayed in the gym and I’m ready to go. This is a fight I wanted and as I said before when I became a welterweight, I want to fight the best and make the fights that people want to see. I’m ready to give it my all and give the fans a great show.”

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8. Antoine Douglas to fight Gary ‘Spike’ O’Sullivan in Lemieux-Saunders co-featureВт., 21 нояб.[−]

Antoine Douglas, once an intriguing middleweight prospect, has another chance to prove his worth.

The 25-year-old will make his HBO debut on December 16 in Montreal against Gary “Spike” O’Sullivan in the HBO co-feature to the 160-pound title fight between Billy Joe Saunders and David Lemieux.

“Fighting on such a great middleweight card on HBO will be a great opportunity,” said Douglas (22-1, 16 knockouts). “I’ve seen some fights of Gary’s, and I never underestimate my opponent. I know he’s got a good record and that he always comes to fight. I’ve never been to Canada, so I look forward to expanding my fan base there.”

Douglas, with his tremendous athleticism and punching power, was quickly rising up the middleweight ranks with a string of impressive performances on ShoBox when he ran into Avtandil Khurtsidze. Douglas, who lives in Northern Virginia, was stopped in the 10th and final round of a brutal fight.

Now he’ll fight a much easier foe in O’Sullivan as he seeks to score a fourth-consecutive stoppage since his lone pro defeat. And a statement here on HBO could propel him to much more meaningful assignments. Of course, O’Sullivan, 33, has different ideas.

“I’m coming off a tremendous knockout win, and that high has carried into my training for this huge co-main event opportunity,” said O’Sullivan (26-2, 18 KOs). “I’m excited to be making my HBO debut on such a tremendous card, and will not disappoint in giving everyone a show. Antoine Douglas should be prepared to face the very best version of myself in the ring.”

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9. George Groves-Chris Eubank Jr. WBSS semi-final set for Feb. 17 in ManchesterВт., 21 нояб.[−]

Mark the date in your diary for this thunderous all-British collision.

George Groves will defend his WBA super middleweight title against Chris Eubank Jr. at the Manchester Arena on February 17 in what will be an eagerly anticipated semi-final of the World Boxing Super Series.

Groves, who is rated No. 3 by THE RING at 168 pounds, knocked out countryman Jamie Cox in the fourth round of their quarterfinal last month. It was a competitive scrap until the vastly more experienced Groves ended the engagement with a single right counter to the body.

“Eubank has been a sparring partner of mine in the past,” Groves said after the bout. “A lot was made of the size difference in this fight and I knew Jamie couldn’t beat me. The same goes for Eubank Jr., he’s not big enough.”

One week prior to the Groves-Cox matchup, Eubank, who is rated No. 5 by THE RING, made a serious statement in his quarterfinal matchup. The Enigmatic Englishman decked the previously unbeaten Avni Yildirim in the opening round and then knocked him out cold with a shuddering left hook in the third.

“I’m here to dominate this tournament,” said the 26-year-old Eubank. “I’m sending a message out there that I’m coming.”

The other super middleweight semi-final will be contested between unbeaten boxer-puncher Callum Smith and former WBO light heavyweight titleholder Juergen Braehmer. A date and venue is yet to be determined.

Tom Gray is a UK Correspondent/ Editor for RingTV.com and a member of THE RING ratings panel. Follow him on Twitter: @Tom_Gray_Boxing

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10. Wanheng Menayothin – The man who could surpass Floyd Mayweather’s 50-0 recordВт., 21 нояб.[−]

Thailand’s Wanheng Menayothin (A.K.A. Chayaphon Moonsri) possesses the longest unbeaten run of any active fighter in boxing today. The WBC strawweight titleholder sports an exemplary (48-0, 17 knockouts) record.

Wanheng, who is rated No. 1 by THE RING at 105 pounds, looks to make his eighth successful defense when he takes on former WBO titleholder Tatsuya Fukuhara in Nakhon Ratchasima, located approximately 250 kilometers north east of Bangkok, on Saturday.

“I think Fukuhara is a tough Japanese boxer because he had fought a number of good opponents,” Wanheng told RingTV.com through translator Panya Prachakorn.

“Fukuhara is a southpaw fighter. I actually dislike southpaw fighters because it is hard to cope with (that stance). Anyway, it is a time to prove to myself that I can fight both left and right-handed boxers.”

While the southpaw stance could prove troublesome, the 32-year-old defending titleholder feels Fukuhara’s potential weakness might be his stamina.

In sharp contrast, Wanheng is fighting fit. He has been very active in 2017 with this being his fifth title defense of the year. The Thai volume-puncher has also completed three full months of preparation at the Menayothin Boxing Camp in Bangkok.

Fukuhara (19-5-6, 7 KOs) is up against history, as well as a formidable opponent. No Japanese fighter has ever won a world title fight in Thailand.

And Wanheng is closing in on his own records, although he humbly plays down the possibility of equaling Rocky Marciano’s (49-0) landmark or Floyd Mayweather Jr.’s (50-0). Of course, fight fans appreciate that other boxing legends – such as Willie Pep (62-0) and Julio Cesar Chavez (89-0-1) – surpassed those numbers before losing unbeaten records.

“I never think that it is important for me in my professional boxing career,” said Wanheng. “I am a boxer. My duty is to do my best at the ring. The record is just to prove my ability.

“Anyway, I am very proud of my fight record and boxing career, with a brilliant unbeaten professional fight record.”

With that in mind, what are Wanheng’s goals in the sport?

“To keep the world belt as long as possible,” he explained. “Boxing is my life. I have a better life from boxing. Boxing means everything to me, not only money but also fame and dignity.”

Wanheng’s promoter, Piyarat Vachirarattanawong, has big plans for 2018.

“Wanheng is scheduled to have a mandatory defense [vs. Leroy Estrada] next year,” stated the promoter. “I am planning to bring Wanheng overseas, especially in USA or Europe.

“But it is quite hard to make him accepted in world boxing in this (weight class). Wanheng is willing to have unification in this division if there is a good offer.”

Editor’s Note: THE RING habitually refer to Wanheng Menayothin as Chayaphon Moonsri. For this feature, we have referred to him as “Wanheng” as per his own wishes.

Questions and/or comments can be sent to Anson at elraincoat@live.co.uk and you can follow him on Twitter @AnsonWainwright

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