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  • UFC 179 preview show - MMA Fighting
    Bloody ElbowUFC 179 preview showMMA FightingMMA Fighting's Ariel Helwani and Guilherme Cruz take a closer look at the top storylines heading into Saturday night's UFC 179, including UFC featherweight champion Jose Aldo defending his title against Chad Mendes. In the co-main event, Glover ...UFC 179 Aldo vs. Mendes 2: MMA Vivisection, preview, predictions, odds ...Bloody […]
  • Beneil Dariush recalls first non-UFC bout in Brazil - MMA Fighting
    Beneil Dariush recalls first non-UFC bout in BrazilMMA FightingRIO DE JANEIRO -- Fighting in Brazil can be a difficult challenge, but Beneil Dariush was already used to it even before signing with the UFC. Set to meet undefeated lightweight Carlos Diego Ferreira at UFC 179 in Rio de Janeiro, Dariush discusses his ...
  • Bellator 130 live stream online - MMA Fighting
    MMA KanvasBellator 130 live stream onlineMMA FightingWatch Bellator 130 live stream online on MMA Fighting for the preliminary card at 6:45 p.m. ET. The fight card for this portion of the event is as follows: Ricky Musgrave (11-4) vs. Joe Wilk (17-9) Marcio Navarro (9-11) vs. Cody Carrillo (5-8) Gzim ...Emanuel Newton survives early trouble, […]
  • UFC 179 weigh-in video - MMA Fighting
    UFC 179 weigh-in videoMMA FightingBig_mmaf_logo_light.v46a9908 · Home · UFC · Videos · The MMA Hour · Photos · Schedule · Fight Results · News · Odds · Store · Sections · Results · Bellator · Rankings · Full Archive · About · Masthead · Community Guidelines. More. SB Nation · All 307 ...
  • Bobby Lashley: Separating fact from fiction - Yahoo Sports (blog)
    MMAjunkie.comBobby Lashley: Separating fact from fictionYahoo Sports (blog)Whenever a celebrity professional wrestler gives MMA a shot, there's almost always just as much skepticism about their commitment, as there is excitement. Lashley was a stand-out amateur wrestler before getting into the sports entertainment game ...How Did Bobby Lashley Fare In Tonight's MMA Fight Against Undefeated British […]
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  • Watch The MMA Beat live today - MMA Fighting
    ESPN (blog)Watch The MMA Beat live todayMMA FightingOn today's episode of "The MMA Beat," the panel will discuss Cain Velasquez's injury, the UFC's decision to rescind Cung Le's suspension, UFC 179, and much more. Watch "The MMA Beat" live today at 1 p.m. ET / 10 a.m. PT / 6 p.m. GMT. Subscribe to the ...Michael […]
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Bloody Elbow
UFC 179 Embedded, Episode 4: 'I feel like the king'
MMA Fighting
In the latest episode of UFC 179 Embedded, Conor McGregor hits the streets of Rio de Janeiro and does capoeira. Also, Jose Aldo and Chad Mendes participate in media day, and the fighters participate in weigh-ins.
UFC 179 staff picks: Splits with Aldo vs. Mendes, Teixeira vs. DavisMMAjunkie.com
UFC 179 Aldo vs. Mendes 2: MMA Vivisection, preview, predictions, odds Bloody Elbow
411's MMA Roundtable Preview – UFC 179: Aldo vs. Mendes 2411mania.com
SI.com -MMAmania.com
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Surging UFC featherweight contender Conor McGregor decided to fight again instead of waiting for a title shot, but 145-pound champ Jose Aldo is still in his crosshairs

“The Notorious” did a Q&A session in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil prior to the UFC 179 weigh-ins, and while the crowd did not give the Irish striker a warm welcome, he still spoke his mind (h/t FOX Sports). 

I am the No. 1 contender. The next time Jose steps into the Octagon after Saturday night it will be to face me. In the meantime, I took a fight with Dennis Siver to eliminate another contender. It’s as simple as that,” McGregor explained … (Aldo) has not submitted or knocked out anybody in the past five years. How’s he going to touch me? I will be too quick for him. I will be too powerful. I will put him away.

In the midst of heckling and taunting in Portuguese, McGregor managed to fire off the phrase “Jose Aldo — u vai morrer,” which translates to “you’re going to die”. 

“Scarface,” the No. 2 pound-for-pound fighter in the UFC’s official rankings, looks to make his seventh consecutive title defense in front of his UFC 179 home crowd tonight. 

The Brazilian striker once again encounters American rival Chad “Money” Mendes, whom he defeated by knockout at UFC 142 in January 2012. 

The loss is the only one in Mendes‘ 17-fight career, rebounding since then with five straight victories (four knockouts). 

Meanwhile, McGregor has won 12 fights in a row, four of which were contested inside the Octagon (three knockouts). 

Shortly after his decisive finish of perennial contender Dustin Poirier at UFC 178 in September, UFC President Dana White said McGregor could get the next championship bout at featherweight, per MMA Fighting

However, the former Cage Warriors Fighting Championship dual titleholder instead opted for a matchup with musclebound Russian-German striker Dennis Siver at UFC Fight Night 59 in January. 

Will Aldo once again roll through Mendes and punch his ticket for a grudge match with McGregor or will either Mendes and/or Siver manage to successfully play the role of spoiler?

 

John Heinis is a featured columnist for Bleacher Report. He is also the MMA editor for eDraft.com.

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Jose Aldo and Chad Mendes meet in a featherweight title rematch in the main event of UFC 179 in Rio de Janeiro.

As part of the 11-fight card, No. 4-ranked light heavyweight Glover Teixeira takes on No. 6-ranked Phil Davis in the co-main event.

Bleacher Report will be here to chronicle the entire event for you on Saturday evening. The action gets underway at 7 p.m. ET on UFC Fight Pass (subscription required) for two bouts before moving to Fox Sports 1 at 8 p.m. The five-fight main card kicks off on PPV at 10 p.m. ET.

Come back here on Saturday night for complete analysis and play-by-play of UFC 179.

 

UFC 179 Fight Card

  • Jose Aldo (145) vs. Chad Mendes (145)
  • Glover Teixeira (205) vs. Phil Davis (205)
  • Fabio Maldonado (205) vs. Hans Stringer (206)
  • Darren Elkins (145) vs. Lucas Martins (146)
  • Carlos Diego Ferreira (156) vs. Beneil Dariush (156)
  • William Macario (170) vs. Neil Magny (171)
  • Yan Cabral (156) vs. Naoyuki Kotani (155)
  • Scott Jorgensen (128) vs. Wilson Reis (125)
  • Felipe Arantes (146) vs. Andre Fili (146)
  • Gilbert Burns (155) vs. Christos Giagos (156)
  • Fabricio Camoes (158) vs. Tony Martin (157)

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MMA Fighting
He said what? Conor McGregor antagonizes Brazilian fans in UFC Q&A
MMAjunkie.com
But that didn't stop “The Notorious” one from heading to UFC 179 in Brazil to check out the main event between champ Jose Aldo (24-1 MMA, 6-0 UFC) and Chad Mendes (16-1 MMA, 7-1 UFC). McGregor has talked big about both fighters, but before possibly …
Conor McGregor, Dennis Siver to headline January fight card in BostonMMA Fighting
Live! Conor McGregor Fight Club Q&A video from UFC 179 weigh ins in BrazilMMAmania.com
VIDEO: UFC 179 Fight Club Q&A With Conor McGregorMMA News
LowKickMMA (press release) (blog) -MMA Kanvas -Bloody Elbow
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Bloody Elbow
UFC 179 preview show
MMA Fighting
MMA Fighting's Ariel Helwani and Guilherme Cruz take a closer look at the top storylines heading into Saturday night's UFC 179, including UFC featherweight champion Jose Aldo defending his title against Chad Mendes. In the co-main event, Glover
UFC 179 weigh-in photos: An MMAjunkie image galleryMMAjunkie.com
UFC 179 Aldo vs. Mendes 2: MMA Vivisection, preview, predictions, odds Bloody Elbow
Crash Course to UFC 179: José Aldo vs. Chad MendesSI.com
MMAmania.com -LowKickMMA (press release) (blog)
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On episode #4 of UFC 179 Embedded, featherweight sensation Conor McGregor enjoys the sights, sounds and people on a Brazilian beachfront. Champion Jose Aldo and challenger Chad Mendes cross paths repeatedly in the hotel and at media events, before finally facing off at weigh-ins. Light heavyweight star Glover Teixeira stays relaxed in his home country as his opponent Phil Davis counts down the days and hours until their co-main event clash. UFC Embedded is an all-access, behind-the-scenes video blog series focusing on the days leading up to the epic UFC 179: Aldo vs. Mendes 2 fight card, taking place Saturday, October 25, on Pay-Per-View.

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Emanuel Newton put his light heavyweight title on the line Friday night against Linton Vassell in a scintillating Bellator 130 main event. Vassell appeared ready to take down the champion early in the fight, but an experienced and resilient Newton was able to right the ship and pull out a victory in the final round.

While the card’s headline fight was extremely compelling, three feature fights only added to a very strong main card. These fights provided thrills of their own, as Dave Jansen, Marloes Coenen and Bobby Lashley each won their respective bouts in a variety of fashions.

With all of the night’s action now in the books, here’s a look at the complete results from both the main and preliminary cards, followed by a recap of the featured fights.

 

Emanuel Newton def. Linton Vassell

The night’s main event began in expected fashion from both fighters. Newton worked some leg kicks into his repertoire in an effort to keep the lanky challenger at a distance. Meanwhile, Vassell searched for an opportunity to take the champion to the ground, looking for a submission. The two traded positions on the ground, looking for chokes as time expired in Round 1.

The score remained very close with a possible slight edge to Vassell heading into Round 2. For a moment early in the round, Newton was locked into a kimura and appeared ready to tap. Somehow, he fought through the pain and the hold was relinquished. Vassell locked in a rear naked choke in the waning seconds of the round, but Newton just barely escaped as the bell sounded.

At this point, Mike Bohn of USA Today tweeted his take on the champ’s performance:

Both fighters remained standing for the first half of the third round. Newton landed once clean shot and immediately took the challenger to the ground as Vassell entered half guard. Newton couldn’t get in position to lock in a kimura or triangle and both fighters returned to their feet. The champion allowed his opponent to take him down and time expired with Newton on his back in full guard.

Between rounds, a cut over Newton’s right eye was visible after getting caught by a Vassell elbow in Round 3.

Despite Newton’s trainer telling the fighter to remain standing, the champion took the fight to the ground immediately to begin Round 4. The move paid off, as Newton remained in control for the duration of the round, landing plenty of shots on the ground against a seemingly gassed Vassell.

Entering the final round, the score appeared to be all knotted up at two rounds each. That score didn’t matter one bit, as a fresher Newton spun to the back of Vassell, locked his arm under the challenger’s neck and forced a submission via rear naked choke.

Here’s what Newton had to say after his successful title defense, via Bohn:

Vassell proved he is a talented fighter, taking advantage of several of Newton’s mistakes early. However, Newton showed once again why he is the light heavyweight champion after a fantastic display of resilience, patience and stamina.

 

Bobby Lashley def. Karl Etherington

Etherington was undefeated coming into Friday night’s fight against Lashley, who was fighting in home state of Kansas. Things didn’t begin in flawless fashion, as Lashley had great position with Etherington up against the cage. Etherington got himself out of a jam by kneeing Lashley in the groin, causing the referee to break up the fight for a moment.

When things reconvened, both fighters clinched up, and Etherington made a crucial mistake, slipping and falling on his stomach after attempting to throw his opponent to the ground. Lashley quickly pounced on top, pummeling Etherington with devastating rights to quickly end the fight in a Round 1 TKO.

Bellator MMA‘s Twitter account summed it up perfectly:

Lashley appears set on a path to the heavyweight world title, and this win was a great step in the right direction.

 

Marloes Coenen def. Annalisa Bucci

The fight went to the ground early, with Bucci in top position; however, Coenen appeared to have an early size and strength advantage, remaining aggressive while Bucci struggled to find her offense. Coenen took Bucci down soon after, getting Bucci into half guard and looking for an armbar. Although, she couldn’t get into position and the bell signified the end of the round.

Coenen looked to have the score advantage heading into Round 2. She kept up the pace immediately, taking Bucci to the ground and delivering a couple right hands. The fighters remained on the ground for the remainder of the round, with Bucci remaining on defense until time expired.

After another takedown in Round 3, Coenen finally got her opponent into a favorable position and forced her to submit by rear naked choke. The win marked her 22nd MMA victory and 16th by submission.

Jason Floyd of The MMA Report tweeted exactly how long it has been since Coenen’s last victory.

That makes her performance on Friday even more impressive.

 

Dave Jansen def. Rick Hawn

The main card’s first fight featured the efficiency of Jansen against the raw power of Hawn.

Jansen utilized low kicks to keep his distance from Hawn—and his heavy-handed punches—early in the first round but maintained an offensive approach. This strategy lasted throughout the full five minutes, as both fighters remained on their feet due to Jansen’s defensive strategy and Hawn’s inability to get close enough for any kind of strike.

The leg kicks of Jansen appeared to have him ahead through one round, and the second began in the same fashion, with Janson’s continued control of the range and pace of the fight. Hawn briefly caught a kick and pinned Janson against the cage, but he couldn’t land anything of significance. Although, one punch did reach Jansen midway through the round, and there was apparent swelling over his left eye as a result.

Jansen remained the aggressor early in the third round, clinching with Hawn and landing some knees to the midsection. The two fighters danced around late in the round, drawing boos from the crowd. Both fighters worked until the final bell, but without any big strikes from Hawn, Jansen’s aggressive strategy paid off, taking the fight by unanimous decision.

The victory improves Jansen’s record to 7-0 in Bellator and Floyd tweeted the fighter’s place in the division’s history:

Friday’s win could pave the way to a lightweight title shot for the dominant Jansen. Based on his most recent performance, he appears to have proved himself worthy.

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Emanuel Newton keeps 205-pound crown with fifth-round finish at Bellator 130 on Friday in Kansas.

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When Scott Coker took over as president of Bellator MMA earlier this year, fans expected to see Viacom’s mixed martial arts property transform into something of an amalgamation of the Bellator we know and the defunct Strikeforce promotion.

In the span of just over four months, Coker has signed names like Bobby Lashley, Paul Daley, Melvin Manhoef, and Joe Schilling. Not to mention grabbing up UFC Hall of Famer Stephan Bonnar for a showdown with former UFC light heavyweight champion Tito Ortiz.

The tournament format and weekly shows are gone, and Bellator is setting out to put on the biggest fights possible. But is it investing too much time and effort into aging legends and not enough into growing prospects?

The main event of Bellator 131 is between two UFC Hall of Famers who retired in UFC after going on irreversible slumps. If Ortiz vs. Bonnar was the best fight Bellator could make on a given card, then by all means, make it the main event. But the co-headliner of that show features two of their best fighters in the rematch between Michael Chandler and Will Brooks for the Bellator lightweight title.

That fight should be taking top billing as it’s a championship bout, and so all the casual-fan eyeballs gained by Tito Ortiz and Stephan Bonnar can be shown that Bellator has more to offer than just ex-UFC fighters looking to get a few more cracks at glory.

The better-known fighters should be used as a test against Bellator’s homegrown talent and in showcase fights against up-and-coming fighters. Aside from focusing on just its younger crop of talent already on the roster, Bellator should actively pursue legitimate prospects in mixed martial arts.

It is scooping up notable talents from the kickboxing, professional wrestling and jiu-jitsu worlds, but they need to try to get their hands on young talent from the MMA sphere. It does a good job of finding local fighters to fill up its undercards, but it needs to look deeper to scout the fighters who are making the bigger waves on the regional circuit.

I do think that once Bellator gets into the rhythm of putting on the events that Coker wants, the matchups will get better and the mix of homegrown talent, notable combat sports athletes, and the old guard can all fight each other, and if Coker plays his cards right, they can capitalize on some big fights along the way.

Coker certainly has the eye for prospects in mixed martial arts. Just look at the talent that came out of Strikeforce. Daniel Cormier, Ronda Rousey, Tyron Woodley, Tarec Saffiedine all came up through Strikeforce and are now making it at the upper echelon of the UFC.

Before it was bought by Zuffa and picked clean of stars, Strikeforce had a good balance of prospects and well-known fighters, and the Strikeforce Challengers series was a great way to showcase developing talent.

During a media tour for the upcoming Bellator 131 event, Coker told MMAFighting.com that the organization will continue to focus some of their efforts on new talent, saying:

As you guys know, I think we’re very good at building fighters from the ground up. We’ll buy some when the free-agency market starts heating up a little bit. But we’re going to take a step back [from PPV], why not build these fighters that we are going to promote in front of 100 million households.

Coker was referring to their shifting focus away from pay-per-view events and to putting big fights on Spike TV. The 10 seasons featuring tournaments have thus far given Bellator a solid base of homegrown talent.

Add in the big-name free agents that have been signed and Coker’s penchant for finding the next big star, and you’ve got the ingredients for a great roster and great shows.

Finding prospects in MMA is no easy task, and if brought along too quickly, their hype can fizzle out quickly. Coker has proven to be up to the task, and hopefully Bellator can renew its focus of growing prospects into legitimate contenders.

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UFC History will be made as the first women’s strawweight champion will be crowned at The Ultimate Fighter Finale. Tickets are on sale now, get yours today: http://bit.ly/1sZJr5r

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Jose Aldo is the only featherweight champion the UFC has ever had.

It has been nearly nine years since he gave up the only loss of his career, and truth be told, he has rarely been challenged since that night. He stormed into the WEC in 2008 and finished his first five opponents, then finished champion Mike Brown to capture the featherweight title. That championship eventually became the UFC featherweight title, and Aldo’s held it ever since.

But those six finishes to begin his Zuffa career? Those became increasingly rare after Aldo captured the belt. In the four years he’s been WEC/UFC champion, Aldo has finished three opponents. He’s gone to decision five times. Granted, his pace has slowed greatly; eight fights in four years is not a very dense schedule.

Still, it’s as though Aldo’s style has undergone a shift in tone. He’s no longer the terrifying finisher he once was. Instead, he’s content to sit back and wait for his opponents to make a mistake. If they don’t make a mistake, he’s perfectly fine scoring enough points to win a decision.

But Aldo is still mostly viewed as an offensive machine and devastating finisher. When his name is mentioned, the first thing that pops in my brain is usually his eight-second finish of Cub Swanson back in 2009. That’s the moment that has been drilled into our collective memories: a lethal striker running through his opponents with ease.

But the facts don’t back that up. Luke Thomas over at MMAFighting.com brings you statistics

In terms of knockdowns, Aldo has only two. He does rank fifth among featherweights for significant strikes landed, but that figure is aided by the long duration of his bouts (Aldo is number one among featherweights for longest total fight time and longest average fight time). Moreover, Aldo doesn’t even rank in the top ten among his 145-pound peers when it comes to strikes landed per minute or significant strike accuracy. He is also not in the top 10 in terms of overall strikes landed.

So Aldo has the longest average fight time of all UFC featherweights, and he doesn’t rank near the top in striking categories. Those numbers indicate Aldo has become something entirely different than what he was when he entered the UFC: He has become a safe fighter.

There’s nothing wrong with that. Too many fighters don’t understand that not getting hit is nearly as important as hitting your opponent. Not getting hit helps you win fights, and it extends your career.

But it also serves as a perfect explanation for why Aldo has such a difficult time connecting with fans.

Aldo’s long championship reign and position in the pound-for-pound rankings—he’s currently No. 2 in the UFC’s official rankings—should translate into genuine stardom. He doesn’t speak very much English, but as we discussed earlier in the week, that isn’t a deal breaker. Anderson Silva did not publicly start speaking English until later in his career, and he still achieved superstar status.

Aldo’s problem, and the reason he hasn’t reached the same heights as Silva and others, is his style. It is his willingness to sit back and wait, to do just enough to hold onto his championship. And it has become increasingly noticeable as the UFC becomes more desperate for stars who can carry pay-per-view events.

For an example of a champion who goes for the finish whenever possible, look at new bantamweight titlist T.J. Dillashaw. In May, the Team Alpha Male product dominated Renan Barao so thoroughly that he could’ve put things in cruise control during the fourth and fifth rounds and still secured an easy decision.

But Dillashaw believes the best way to sell himself is by being exciting, and so he continually pressed for the finish. He got it in the fifth round. And in Aldo, Dillashaw sees a fighter who would rather hold onto his belt than make a statement with the fans. Here’s what he told Ben Fowlkes from MMAjunkie.com: 

That’s smart for your career, but for me, that’s not my fighting style. I’m too aggressive and I like to make it action-packed. The way I try to sell my fights is with my performances, making them better and better and knocking off good guys. I’ve got some tough guys in my weight class who I can prove a point with, and I think that’s the best way to sell a fight. …

I think ultimately it comes down to how you perform as a champion. Instead of just trying to hold onto your title like you’re afraid to lose it, go out there and give it hell and be entertaining.

I think Dillashaw is correct. Aldo is a superb fighter. I remember sitting by the Octagon when he faced Frankie Edgar last February. I was absolutely floored by Aldo’s use of space and distance. He is among the best I’ve ever seen at reacting to moments in the cage, and he made the lightning-fast Edgar look moderately slow on that night. It is an absolute joy to watch Aldo do his thing in the Octagon.

But we expect more from our champions. We don’t want to see them go to a decision. We want to see them go in the Octagon or ring and prove they are the best in the world at what they do. We don’t mind seeing them mentally and physically tested, because that’s when they prove their mettle.

What we don’t want, however, is to see them go in the cage and settle. Not when they can do so much more.

Aldo is capable of great and violent things, but he must be willing to risk his championship and his winning streak in order to attain them.

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Megan Olivi sits down with UFC light heavyweight Phil Davis for an extended interview. Hear Davis discuss life growing up, his famous pink shorts and his bout against Glover Teixeira at UFC 179. Watch the full interview here: http://www.ufc.tv/video/the-exchange-phil-davis

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Beneil Dariush recalls first non-UFC bout in Brazil
MMA Fighting
RIO DE JANEIRO — Fighting in Brazil can be a difficult challenge, but Beneil Dariush was already used to it even before signing with the UFC. Set to meet undefeated lightweight Carlos Diego Ferreira at UFC 179 in Rio de Janeiro, Dariush discusses his

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Joe Rogan ranks the greatest victories of featherweight champion Jose Aldo’s career in Ultimate 8.

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At UFC 179, Conor McGregor held court and discussed Aldo vs. Mendes 2, Dennis Siver, his future plans, and much more.

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  • Conor McGregor On Brazil Death-Threat Chants: “Pussies, I’m Still Here! What You Got?”
    Conor McGregor, who dealt with an extremely hostile crowd at the UFC 179 Fight Club Q&A on Friday afternoon in Rio de Janeiro, recently took a shot at those same Brazilian fans on Twitter. During the Q&A chat, which mostly consisted of fans telling McGregor that Jose Aldo would kick his ass, the fans chanted […]
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  • Conor McGregor Continues To Steal The Show Heading Into Saturday’s UFC 179 PPV
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  • VIDEO: Conor McGregor: “Chad Mendes Is Basically A Wrestler With A Right Hook”
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