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Articles of 2002

Is Byrd the 'Real Deal'?




Chris Byrd is usually a David who takes on heavyweight Goliaths. This weekend he takes on another David in Evander Holyfield who's consistently battled the game's best big men since moving up from the cruiserweight division in 1989.
Holyfield has never ducked a challenge in his storied career. Three bouts with Riddick Bowe, two with Lennox Lewis, a pair with Mike Tyson, a double-dip with Michael Moorer and fights against Ray Mercer, Buster Douglas and Hasim Rahman. And he's won more than his share of fights despite being the smaller man in most of his fights. He defines the words courage and heart. He'll take on anybody at anytime with no hesitation. Well, there is one notable exception.

That would be the crafty southpaw, Bryd, who Holyfield has openly admitted in the past he would rather not fight. Well, guess what, they're fighting this weekend. And you have to wonder if Byrd, who's always yearned to face the blue-chip heavyweights, is looking forward to this fight more than Holyfield.

” Hmmmm….I don't think so,” contemplated the affable Byrd, when asked that question.” I mean, I know he wants to win his fifth world title. I know he's looking forward to it more than anything, probably even more because he really didn't want to fight me at first knowing that I'm a pretty difficult style to fight. Now he's got it in his head,' Hey, I just have to do it', so he's going to train hard and be pumped for the fight. So we both want it real bad.”

Holyfield has been written off more times than chalk, but he looked a bit rejuvenated when he beat Rahman this past June after he struggled in his three fights set with John Ruiz. A trio of fights that Byrd throws out in assessing Holyfield.

” Yeah, you never base it off fighting the same guy over and over with a difficult style,” says Byrd.” I always go into the fight thinking,' I don't worry about what Evanders gonna do. I worry about what I'm gonna do' If I do things well in the ring and he beats me by doing the things I do, well, something's wrong. So if I get off the way I should, I shouldn't have a problem.”

One advantage that Byrd may have is that Holyfield is a heavyweight cut from the same cloth as he is. While Byrd ended his amateur career as a super middleweight (winning a silver medal in the 1992 Olympic Games), Holyfield was a light heavyweight as an amateur who started off his career as a cruiserweight. After facing behemoths like the Klitschko brothers and Ike Ibeabuchi, fighting Holyfield for Byrd is like fighting someone his own size for the first time in his career.

” Yeah, I would say that now, plus, he's 40-years old too,” he points out.” But he's a true warrior and he's got a lot of experience so I can't really say that. I just take them as they come, if they're big, you fight'em, if they're small, you fight'em. It would still be a difficult fight and he's been around a long time with his experience. He can give me problems more than a Klitschko because they don't have the experience, so you really can't tell 'till you get in the ring.”

Byrd and Holyfield are fighting for the vacated IBF belt that was dumped by Lewis, who vacated the title rather than face Byrd who had become his mandatory after defeating Maurice Harris and David Tua in the IBF box-off of 2001. His mandatory was due last year but the IBF decided to let him take on Mike Tyson instead (so they could collect their sanctioning fee for that high-priced mis-match) and Byrd was left out in the cold despite earning his spot as the mandatory challenger and being promised a shot at the IBF belt by this April.

” At first I was pretty mad,” admitted Byrd, at the IBF's shenanigans.” but I can't just dog them out like that because y'know they gave me an opportunity to be in this position when nobody else did. So I forgive them and just move on. I'm still very grateful that they gave me the opportunity to be in the tournament to get to this position.”

But the reality is, even if the IBF would have stuck to it's own edict, it's doubtful that Lewis would have ever given Byrd a shot to beat him. His trainer Emanuel Steward is dead set against such a fight for his man.

” Oh, heck no,” agreed Byrd.” We knew that going in. I don't care what the public thinks, the media thinks about how big Lennox is. Emanuel knows, when you break it down to him, you can ask Emanuel or Harold Knight, they'll tell you- they won't tell you in public- personally, they'll tell you what's really up. Right now, I'm feeling at the top of my game as a heavyweight, I'm performing well and I'm very confident in my abilities and going in fighting Lennox, I was very confident that I could beat him.

” Not just hang with him,” he continued.” but he's just too big and slow. He would have to knock me out completely to beat me. So over 12 rounds, he's 37 years old, I feel (and Emanuel knew), that it was just too difficult a style to fight.”

The Byrd-Holyfield fight is part of a proposed heavyweight tournament that will match the winner against the March 1st victor of John Ruiz-Roy Jones. Jones is being lauded for taking the extraordinary step of moving up from light heavyweight to heavyweight. But it has to be pointed out that Byrd has been there and been doing that for the past decade. And unlike Jones, he isn't just handpicking the most mediocre guy he can find. Byrd has been in there with the likes of the Klitschko's, Ike Ibeabuchi and David Tua. Byrd says that Jones is in for a rude awakening.

” It's going to be a tough fight,” Byrd says.” He picked a guy with a very awkward style. He's a big heavyweight too. And it's not just an easy fight for Roy to take, especially at this point with Roy putting on weight that will hinder his style. I would remain around 180 and just fight him.”

And Byrd says that acclimating himself to a new division just doesn't happen overnight. “I'm just getting used to fighting heavyweight,” he points out, after a decade in the division.” The punches are totally different. I'm always amazed, I'm like,' Man, these guys can punch' and I'm used to fighting heavyweights; he's not and when you feel that power from a big heavyweight like Ruiz, you're like' Man, I don't know why I did this'.”

But still, most are tabbing Jones to overcome the odds and down 'the Quiet Man'; but many insiders doubt that he'll go through with the second half of this tourney if he has to face Byrd. After all, the advantages in boxing savvy, quickness and ring generalship that he would have over most heavyweights doesn't exist with Byrd.

” Yeah,” agreed Byrd on that premise.” I mean, I like Roy, for me pound-for-pound he's the best. But when you come to the heavyweight division I feel I can match speed with Roy, movement, everything. So it'll be a difficult fight for him to take. But it would be a great fight if people want to see it.”

But first he has some business to take care of this Saturday night against Holyfield. It's about time he started picking on guys his own size.


I know some will discount a win over Holyfield because of his advanced age but look beyond that and you'll see that he's still a tough out.

Think about it, after getting a gift draw against Lennox Lewis in their first bout, he would fight on even terms with Lewis the second time out. Then you can say that in his 36 rounds with Ruiz, that he won more rounds than he lost and most thought he deserved the verdict (which was a draw) in their third bout. In his last bout he out-fought Hasim Rahman; that was one fight removed from being the undisputed heavyweight champion of the world.

He may be old, but don't bury the guy yet. People have been doing that since 1992 and all he does is find a way, time and time again.


With dates harder and harder to get and the shrinking boxing budgets at both HBO and Showtime, Bob Arum is taking a proactive approach to keeping his fighters busy by promoting smaller pay-per-view shows on his own dime. 

” We've always prided ourselves on being innovative,” explained Arum, the CEO of Top Rank Boxing.” I mean, it's one thing to take money from HBO and then call yourself a promoter when you're really just like a booker. It's another thing to put up your own money, and go out and promote like we did in Morales and Ayala and like we're going to do on February 1st with Medina and Marquez, Cotto and Bazan. It's the only solution. How do you tell these kids,' I'm sorry, you gotta sit on your ass for a year, year-and-a-half, there's no dates' They don't want to hear that.”

Arum's November 16th show featuring a featherweight title between Erik Morales and Paulie Ayala did around 125,000 pay-per-view buys which is good considering that the break-even mark was around 60,000. Arum points out that his February 1st show featuring Juan Manuel Marquez and Manny Medina for the vacant IBF featherweight title has even less of a break even mark.


Articles of 2002


Rick Folstad



Walk the dog, stroll through the park, have a picnic at the lake.
There are safer things for IBF cruiserweight champ Vassily Jirov to do this month than defend his title against James “Lights Out” Toney.
Barbecue, play softball, fish, visit the zoo. Thank his lucky stars.
Jirov, who lives in California, won’t be fighting Toney on HBO on Jan. 25.
Something to do with his insides.
Ask Toney why Jirov pulled out of their fight and he’ll tell you it was Jirov’s heart that let him down, his backbone that went soft, not his banged-up ribs. Ask Toney and he’ll tell you about heartbreak and lies and revenge and fighting anybody in the universe if it means another title. Jirov claims he suffered the damage while sparring. Maybe. But it’s the fourth time Jirov has found a reason not to fight Toney. How many times you got to be told to go home before you realize the guy doesn’t want to come outside and play? How many times you got to be bit by the same dog before you realize it wants to be left alone? Jirov has more excuses than a politician caught with a hooker on his lap.
In his own eloquent way, Toney recently described how disappointed he was in the cancellation of their title fight on the undercard of the Vernon Forrest – Ricardo Mayorga welterweight title fight.
“The @#%$%*&#@,’’ Toney said after learning of the postponement on Christmas Eve. “Jirov can @&%$#% and then he can @%$#@#$. He’s nothing but a #$%#@#.’’ That said, it doesn’t brighten up the New Year in the Toney household.
“I’m done with it,’’ said Toney, sounding like a guy who finally gets tried of being stood up by the same girl.
As of Dec. 30, there was still no word of an opponent for Toney, though he’s still making regular trips to the gym.
Merry Christmas, James. Have a Happy New Year.
“Bah, humbug,’’ said Toney’s promoter Dan Goossen. “We didn’t have much of a Christmas. I got the news on Christmas Eve. But you just have to bounce back.’’ Funny thing about fighters. Some make excuses, some fight through them. You get the feeling Toney could have cracked five ribs and his right tibia and still climbed into the ring against Jirov.
It raises a lot of questions. What’s Jirov got against fighting? After a busy 2001, he hasn’t fought since last February. How do you hold a title after you’ve gone into retirement? Just who is this guy and why does he like to hide? Is there really a Vassily Jirov out there, or is he a creation of the IBF, a shadowy figure who won the title and decided it was too big a risk to keep defending it? The bottom line is, Toney may be left with a lot of unexpected free time on his hands if they don’t find him another fight, though he knew better than to mark the date on his calendar in ink. There are no promises in boxing. When dealing with a guy like Jirov, all bets are off. But Toney can still hope. The name O’Neil Bell – the WBC’s No. 1 challenger – has been knocked around, and Toney said he doesn’t care what contender or champion he knocks out on Jan. 25. “#@#$%$#,’’ Toney said.
You can say that again.

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Articles of 2002

New Year's Resolutions




A new year is upon us, which means it's time for new years resolutions. Yeah, never mind that most resolutions are broken, oh, around the third week of January; everybody still makes them.

Here are my resolutions that I'd make for some of the luminaries in the sport of boxing.

* Floyd Mayweather: No more excuses. Anyone else sick of listening to 'the Pretty Boy' whine about what ailments he came into the fight with? Whether it's his fragile hands, a bum shoulder or his squabbles with his promoter Bob Arum, he always has an alibi. Hey Floyd, nobody cares, you get paid plenty to perform and those that buy tickets don't care that you might have a hangnail; they want nothing but the best effort out of you.

Mayweather reminds me of former Los Angeles Dodger slugger Mike Marshall, who's second home seemed to be the disabled list. The bottom line is this guy is lucky to be a boxer where he only has to perform once every 6 months- he simply couldn't handle the rigors of an NBA, NFL or baseball season. Ask any athlete if they are ever 100-percent healthy after the first day of training camp or spring training and they'll laugh at you.

Injuries and ailments are a part of the job, overcoming them is what makes a true professional. Mayweather still hasn't grasped that concept.

* Jim Gray: Respect. I guess this little weasel is whom Aretha Franklin was talking about in her song. Think about it, have you ever seen a guy be so disrespectful to fighters in post-fight interviews like this guy. Don't even mention HBO's Larry Merchant- he isn't afraid to ask the tough questions like a true journalist and he's consistent. Gray looks at boxing as a secondary gig and looks down on boxers in general.

Don't believe me? Just compare and contrast his softball interviews that he does for NBC and the hatchet jobs he does on Showtime.

* Max Kellerman: No more over-hyping New York boxers. Look, I get along and respect Max, but when you look up the term 'East Coast Bias' in Webster's, his picture may be used as the definition of it. From Zab Judah to James Butler and to Tokumbo Olajide, he'll have you enshrined in Canastota if you come out of the Big Apple.

What's worse are the excuses he'll come up with for his New Yorkers when they fall on their faces. Max is great for boxing but he's gotta realize New York hasn't been a player on the boxing scene for at least 20 years.

* Crocodile: A new catchphrase. You know Crocodile, right? He was Mike Tyson's hype-man for all these years…the guy with the menacing shades and the army fatigues who used to scream, “GUERILLA WARFARE” at the top of his lungs over and over again.

I've heard that enough and it's about as played out as 'Whoop, there it is' and it's time he came up with a new one. All the great ones can add to their repertoire.

* HBO: Admit they acknowledge the titles. Stop being the Hypocritical Boxing Organization and just stop saying that you don't recognize these organizations. The latest example of their double-talk? Well, for years they dogged John Ruiz and his WBA title, suddenly Roy Jones challenges Ruiz and HBO is hyping this up as some sort of historic challenge of a light heavyweight trying to capture a heavyweight title.
Yeah, the same title they had basically trashed for years.

* Joe Cortez: No more over-officiating. His line is that,' He's firm but he's fair'. I'd argue about that the last couple of years but my biggest gripe with him is that he seems to make himself waaaaay too visible during fights and gets too involved. Nobody is there to watch him and he should just let the fighters fight.
Too often I see these fights with Cortez lose their flow as Cortez continually interrupts the action with his admonishments and warnings. Joe, take a step back and let us watch what we came to see.

* Don Turner: Stop living off of Holyfield-Tyson I- If you ever talk to this guy, he'll talk as though he invented boxing. And his big coup was co-training Evander Holyfield against Mike Tyson. 'The Real Deal' upset Tyson and suddenly Turner was being hailed as the new Chappie Blackburn and he became a media darling.

My question is this, did he suddenly teach Holyfield how to fight 35 fights into his career? Also, I contend that my mother and I could work Holyfield's corner and he would whip Tyson everyday of the week and twice on Sunday. And ask yourself this, when was the last time he was in the winning corner for a big fight?

* Newspaper writers: Start crediting the Internet. Ok, this is a sore subject with me, but too many times I've seen stories from the major newspaper scribes who amazingly have stories that are eerily similar to stories that I've read on the internet (or that I've written myself) and use quotes that I got in one-on-one interviews and they don't attribute their sources- the internet.

When I take quotes or info from a story I make a point to give credit where it's due. Now, I just wish these guys would do the same.

* Roy Jones: no more hip-hop entrances. Roy, you're a magnificently gifted prizefighter, you can also play just a bit of hoops, but your rhyming skills are that of Shaquille O'Neal. In other words, you're doing street nursery rhymes not Nas.

Please, oh please, stop embarrassing yourself and the sport with your cheesy as nacho's attempt to become a hip-hop performer. His last entrance/performance reminded me of one of those really bad Sir-Mix-Alot videos of the early 90's.

* Panama Lewis: an exit out of the game. You remember Lewis right, the guy who gave Aaron Pryor the mysterious white bottle before the 14th round of his bout against Alexis Arguello, which seemed to give 'the Hawk' a sudden burst of energy that enabled Pryor to brutally KO Arguello. Afterwards, Pryor would skip out on his post-fight drug test.

Then there was the fight with Luis Resto, where he would tamper with his gloves between rounds, and bearing the brunt of this tomfoolery was Billy Collins who's faced was turned into a bloody mess. Collins, in the aftermath of this brutality committed suicide. For this, Lewis was banned permanently from working a corner. But that doesn't mean that he can't go into the gym and train fighters and even attend fights.

The bottom line is simple, this man has no place in the game of boxing and boxing shouldn't tolerate him in any way.

* Cedric Kushner: no more gimmicks. This guy has tried everything from the disastrous 'ThunderBox' to one-day $100,000 heavyweight tournaments- and all have failed miserably.

He can put on a boxing version of 'Survivor' or 'Real World' if he wants but the reality is, boxing fans want good fights and interesting fighters, nothing more, nothing less.

Stop with the shenanigans and stop with the junk.

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Articles of 2002

Dream Fights of 2003




Hey, we can all dream, right? Isn't it our God-given right as boxing fans to think about fights that should happen – but often times don't?

And not just fights that have the highest profile or the biggest names – because sometimes those fights, like Lewis vs. Tyson – are nothing more than high-profile mismatches. I'm talking about fights that are evenly matched between the game's best and are the most intriguing inside the ring.

Here are some fights I'd pay to see in the upcoming year; full well knowing that most of these fights are pipe dreams as the business end of the sport would bog these fights down quickly. But hey, we can dream right?

* Juan Manuel Marquez vs. Erik Morales or Marco Antonio Barrera: Name me another fighter that has never won a world title belt that is better than Marquez? You can't and this guys been ducked and dodged long enough. On February 1st he takes on Manuel Medina for the vacant IBF featherweight title and it says here that he should face one of the game's best known 126-pounders, either Morales or Barrera. Marquez is a master boxer with great counter-punching skills and his hand-speed would give either one of his Mexican compatriots fits. There are some in the industry who have been saying for a while that Marquez is already the game's premiere featherweight; I'm not inclined to disagree that strongly.

CHANCES OF HAPPENING?: With Barrera, not good, as Ricardo Maldonado sees no real upside in this match-up and would most likely take an easier fight on HBO for about the same amount of money he could make facing Marquez.

With Morales, the logistics are much less complicated. Both of them are promoted by Bob Arum and there is some talk that they could face each other in May if a Morales-Barrera III isn't made.

* Bernard Hopkins vs. Roy Jones: Not only because it's a match-up of two of the very premiere fighters in the world, but Hopkins needs to resume his career with some meaningful fights and Jones should be fighting guys like 'the Executioner' instead of participating in novelty acts like his proposed bout with John Ruiz.

And don't think for one minute that this would be a blowout. Jones couldn't blowout a green Hopkins in 1993 and won't be able to do it now. Hopkins, unlike most of Jones' opponents, isn't in total awe of Pensacola's finest.

CHANCES OF HAPPENING?: Not good, Sharon and Arafat will find a common ground regarding the Middle East before these two proud and stubborn men find one in contract negotiations.

* Oscar De La Hoya vs. Vernon Forrest: For fans of pure boxing and strategy this is a fight that can't be missed. Both men have strong jabs and match-up well physically. 'The Golden Boy' has the better left hook and 'The Viper' has a more effective right hand. Between these two well-schooled boxers you can expect a tense and tight boxing match with subtle momentum swings round by round.

CHANCES OF HAPPENING?: For 2003, not very good because it looks like Oscar will be fighting once in the upcoming year – a September rematch against Shane Mosley – and Bob Arum has stated that Forrest simply brings nothing to the table promotionally. This can be interpreted as another way of saying that he's not Latin, too dangerous or just another black fighter who can't sell a ticket. The bottom line seems to be that unless Forrest raises his profile in the upcoming years, De La Hoya will be facing guys that make economic sense.

* Floyd Mayweather vs. Kostya Tszyu: This would be a face off of the sport's premier lightweight against the game's best jr. welterweight. 'The Pretty Boy' would bring speed, quickness and boxing ability to the dance. While Tszyu would bring a decided edge in strength, size and punching power. They say styles make fights and you have two contrasting ones here.

CHANCES OF HAPPENING?: Not likely. This is for a couple of reasons. First, Vlad Wharton who promotes Tszyu, is seemingly deathly afraid to take any risks with Tszyu, who's basically his cash cow. Secondly, Mayweather got a reality check from his two bouts with Jose Luis Castillo, who at 135 pounds was able to muscle him throughout their 24 rounds they fought in 2002. And Tszyu is faster, sharper and just as strong as Castillo. I'm not sure Mayweather is in any rush to make the move up to 140-pounds.

* Lennox Lewis vs. Wladimir Klitschko: The industry is always better off when there is action in the heavyweight division. So why even mess around by having Lewis take on 'the other' Klitschko or knock out Tyson again; getting right in there with the man most pundits are claiming is the heir to his throne in Wlad Klitschko?

The time is now, Lewis is getting up there in age and really doesn't have that much left in his gas tank anyway and it would be prudent for him to face Klitschko now before he gets any better. Remember, that's the tact they took in facing Michael Grant when they did – but it has to be noted that Klitschko is much better than Grant.

Lewis would have the advantages in experience and savvy, but for one of the few times in his career he would be facing a disadvantage in size and perhaps power. The two best big men on the planet squaring off, what else could you ask for?

CHANCES OF HAPPENING: Actually pretty good, since Lewis himself has stated his plans to take on both Klitschkos in between his rematch with Tyson. But with Don King now making a full court press to garner the services of Lewis, who knows what direction he goes to now.

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