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UFC 236 Free Fight Video! Gastelum Sleeps Bisping In Shanghai

Kelvin Gastelum will look to win gold next weekend at UFC 236 when he takes on undefeated contender Israel Adesanya for the interim UFC middleweight title.

Remember, Gastelum was expected to face current 185-pound titleholder Robert Whittaker back at UFC 234 this past February, but an injury to “Bobby Knuckles” put that championship bout on ice.

In preparation for Gastelum’s upcoming clash with “Last Stylebender,” UFC has released arguably the best performance of Kelvin’s accomplished career, which can be seen in the above video player. The action focuses on Gastelum’s main event bout with former UFC middleweight champion Michael Bisping back at UFC Fight Night 122 in 2017. In just over two minutes into the very first round, Gastelum was able to land a ferocious left hand counter that put “The Count” out for good.

Only time will tell if Gastelum is able to apply this sort of punching power against the longer and more versatile striking of Adesanya, or if the former Ultimate Fighter winner will have to rely on his ground game to subdue “Last Stylebender” en route to his first UFC title.

UFC 236 will take place on April 13 live on pay-per-view (PPV) from inside the State Farm Arena in Atlanta, Georgia, and feature a main event interim lightweight title fight between current UFC featherweight champion Max Holloway and 155-pound contender Dustin Poirier.

For more UFC 236 fight card news click here.

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Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass

He may be a champ, but he’s a total screw up, so for Jon Jones‘ return to action at UFC 232, the UFC had to be cool with trace amounts of steroids in his system. They also had to find a commission that was cool with that, so the entire event was moved from Las Vegas to California the week of the show.

Jones’ opponent on that night, Alexander Gustafsson, was seemingly cool with it, too. But with the news that Jones STILL has those drugs in him, that whole thing is wearing thin on Gustafsson and his team.

Here’s a statement sent to MMAFighting:

“The inconclusive and inconsistent results that are repeatedly occurring with Jon Jones, at the very least, should compel our industry to have a greater, deeper, and more impartial discussion about the legitimacy of Jon’s defense. Jon has gone out publicly boasting when some of his results come back negative. However, he remains silent when his test results come back positive. You can not have it both ways and cherry-pick the results that are favorable for you, and insist that we disregard the results that go against your interests.

“Jon has essentially received a use exemption on a strict liability violation. The science is not certain on the defense he has taken. Furthermore, science is always in a state of change. So the science we rely on today is different than the science we relied on from just a few years ago. It will probably change again going forward. Jones is also creating a precedent that will go beyond his personal interests in the sense that now other fighters will also seek use exemptions on a strict liability violation based on an issue that the science community is still divided on. It’s an absolute mess.”

In case you didn’t go to law school, allow me to explain this “strict liability” thing. When it comes to determining negligence, you try to iron out how much fault a person should bear for whatever action they’re accused of. But when the term strict liability comes into play, then it’s just a question of “Did it happen? Well, then homeboy is liable.” In other words, if there’s any steroids in Jon Jones, he’s guilty of doing steroids. End of story.

My mind still sees this steroid thing as a strict liability issue. I guess I’m old school.

The post Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass appeared first on Caged Insider.

Caged Insider

Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass

He may be a champ, but he’s a total screw up, so for Jon Jones‘ return to action at UFC 232, the UFC had to be cool with trace amounts of steroids in his system. They also had to find a commission that was cool with that, so the entire event was moved from Las Vegas to California the week of the show.

Jones’ opponent on that night, Alexander Gustafsson, was seemingly cool with it, too. But with the news that Jones STILL has those drugs in him, that whole thing is wearing thin on Gustafsson and his team.

Here’s a statement sent to MMAFighting:

“The inconclusive and inconsistent results that are repeatedly occurring with Jon Jones, at the very least, should compel our industry to have a greater, deeper, and more impartial discussion about the legitimacy of Jon’s defense. Jon has gone out publicly boasting when some of his results come back negative. However, he remains silent when his test results come back positive. You can not have it both ways and cherry-pick the results that are favorable for you, and insist that we disregard the results that go against your interests.

“Jon has essentially received a use exemption on a strict liability violation. The science is not certain on the defense he has taken. Furthermore, science is always in a state of change. So the science we rely on today is different than the science we relied on from just a few years ago. It will probably change again going forward. Jones is also creating a precedent that will go beyond his personal interests in the sense that now other fighters will also seek use exemptions on a strict liability violation based on an issue that the science community is still divided on. It’s an absolute mess.”

In case you didn’t go to law school, allow me to explain this “strict liability” thing. When it comes to determining negligence, you try to iron out how much fault a person should bear for whatever action they’re accused of. But when the term strict liability comes into play, then it’s just a question of “Did it happen? Well, then homeboy is liable.” In other words, if there’s any steroids in Jon Jones, he’s guilty of doing steroids. End of story.

My mind still sees this steroid thing as a strict liability issue. I guess I’m old school.

The post Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass appeared first on Caged Insider.

Caged Insider

Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass

He may be a champ, but he’s a total screw up, so for Jon Jones‘ return to action at UFC 232, the UFC had to be cool with trace amounts of steroids in his system. They also had to find a commission that was cool with that, so the entire event was moved from Las Vegas to California the week of the show.

Jones’ opponent on that night, Alexander Gustafsson, was seemingly cool with it, too. But with the news that Jones STILL has those drugs in him, that whole thing is wearing thin on Gustafsson and his team.

Here’s a statement sent to MMAFighting:

“The inconclusive and inconsistent results that are repeatedly occurring with Jon Jones, at the very least, should compel our industry to have a greater, deeper, and more impartial discussion about the legitimacy of Jon’s defense. Jon has gone out publicly boasting when some of his results come back negative. However, he remains silent when his test results come back positive. You can not have it both ways and cherry-pick the results that are favorable for you, and insist that we disregard the results that go against your interests.

“Jon has essentially received a use exemption on a strict liability violation. The science is not certain on the defense he has taken. Furthermore, science is always in a state of change. So the science we rely on today is different than the science we relied on from just a few years ago. It will probably change again going forward. Jones is also creating a precedent that will go beyond his personal interests in the sense that now other fighters will also seek use exemptions on a strict liability violation based on an issue that the science community is still divided on. It’s an absolute mess.”

In case you didn’t go to law school, allow me to explain this “strict liability” thing. When it comes to determining negligence, you try to iron out how much fault a person should bear for whatever action they’re accused of. But when the term strict liability comes into play, then it’s just a question of “Did it happen? Well, then homeboy is liable.” In other words, if there’s any steroids in Jon Jones, he’s guilty of doing steroids. End of story.

My mind still sees this steroid thing as a strict liability issue. I guess I’m old school.

The post Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass appeared first on Caged Insider.

Caged Insider

Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass

He may be a champ, but he’s a total screw up, so for Jon Jones‘ return to action at UFC 232, the UFC had to be cool with trace amounts of steroids in his system. They also had to find a commission that was cool with that, so the entire event was moved from Las Vegas to California the week of the show.

Jones’ opponent on that night, Alexander Gustafsson, was seemingly cool with it, too. But with the news that Jones STILL has those drugs in him, that whole thing is wearing thin on Gustafsson and his team.

Here’s a statement sent to MMAFighting:

“The inconclusive and inconsistent results that are repeatedly occurring with Jon Jones, at the very least, should compel our industry to have a greater, deeper, and more impartial discussion about the legitimacy of Jon’s defense. Jon has gone out publicly boasting when some of his results come back negative. However, he remains silent when his test results come back positive. You can not have it both ways and cherry-pick the results that are favorable for you, and insist that we disregard the results that go against your interests.

“Jon has essentially received a use exemption on a strict liability violation. The science is not certain on the defense he has taken. Furthermore, science is always in a state of change. So the science we rely on today is different than the science we relied on from just a few years ago. It will probably change again going forward. Jones is also creating a precedent that will go beyond his personal interests in the sense that now other fighters will also seek use exemptions on a strict liability violation based on an issue that the science community is still divided on. It’s an absolute mess.”

In case you didn’t go to law school, allow me to explain this “strict liability” thing. When it comes to determining negligence, you try to iron out how much fault a person should bear for whatever action they’re accused of. But when the term strict liability comes into play, then it’s just a question of “Did it happen? Well, then homeboy is liable.” In other words, if there’s any steroids in Jon Jones, he’s guilty of doing steroids. End of story.

My mind still sees this steroid thing as a strict liability issue. I guess I’m old school.

The post Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass appeared first on Caged Insider.

Caged Insider

Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass

He may be a champ, but he’s a total screw up, so for Jon Jones‘ return to action at UFC 232, the UFC had to be cool with trace amounts of steroids in his system. They also had to find a commission that was cool with that, so the entire event was moved from Las Vegas to California the week of the show.

Jones’ opponent on that night, Alexander Gustafsson, was seemingly cool with it, too. But with the news that Jones STILL has those drugs in him, that whole thing is wearing thin on Gustafsson and his team.

Here’s a statement sent to MMAFighting:

“The inconclusive and inconsistent results that are repeatedly occurring with Jon Jones, at the very least, should compel our industry to have a greater, deeper, and more impartial discussion about the legitimacy of Jon’s defense. Jon has gone out publicly boasting when some of his results come back negative. However, he remains silent when his test results come back positive. You can not have it both ways and cherry-pick the results that are favorable for you, and insist that we disregard the results that go against your interests.

“Jon has essentially received a use exemption on a strict liability violation. The science is not certain on the defense he has taken. Furthermore, science is always in a state of change. So the science we rely on today is different than the science we relied on from just a few years ago. It will probably change again going forward. Jones is also creating a precedent that will go beyond his personal interests in the sense that now other fighters will also seek use exemptions on a strict liability violation based on an issue that the science community is still divided on. It’s an absolute mess.”

In case you didn’t go to law school, allow me to explain this “strict liability” thing. When it comes to determining negligence, you try to iron out how much fault a person should bear for whatever action they’re accused of. But when the term strict liability comes into play, then it’s just a question of “Did it happen? Well, then homeboy is liable.” In other words, if there’s any steroids in Jon Jones, he’s guilty of doing steroids. End of story.

My mind still sees this steroid thing as a strict liability issue. I guess I’m old school.

The post Alexander Gustafsson’s Team Isn’t Cool With Jon Jones Getting a Free Drug Pass appeared first on Caged Insider.

Caged Insider

Free Fight! Watch Nunes Stomp Rousey In 2016

The champion vs. champion bout between women’s bantamweight champ Amanda Nunes and women’s featherweight champ Cris Cyborg was billed as a superfight from the moment of its confirmation, but the UFC certainly hasn’t done all that great of a job treating it that way promotion wise.

Hopefully that’ll all change now that we’ve made it to fight week. Cris Cyborg did her part a few days ago when video of her jacking up her ankle doing some stupid viral internet challenge had people worried she wouldn’t be able to fight.

And now the UFC is putting in some effort, dusting off that brutal 2016 footage of Nunes wrecking Ronda Rousey in 48 seconds, TKOing the former women’s division pioneer with a violent barrage of strikes.

As with past negative Rousey moments, this isn’t a video the UFC puts on replay much. So enjoy the fight while you can:

Cyborg vs. Nunes goes down at UFC 232 on December 29th from the T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas, Nevada. Headlining the card: another big bout between returning light heavyweight motherf**ker Jon Jones and Alexander Gustafsson. They’ll be fighting for the 205 pound belt that gets officially stripped from double champ Daniel Cormier the moment a winner’s hand is raised.

It should be a hell of a night of fights, and we hope you join us for all the blow by blow action here at MMA Mania!

MMAmania.com – All Posts

‘Free Agent’ Vitor Belfort Talking to Various Promotions, Plans Comeback in 2019

Vitor Belfort’s brief retirement from mixed martial arts isn’t going to stick.
Recent News on Sherdog.com

‘Free Agent’ Vitor Belfort Talking to Various Promotions, Plans Comeback in 2019

Vitor Belfort’s brief retirement from mixed martial arts isn’t going to stick.
Recent News on Sherdog.com

‘Free Agent’ Vitor Belfort Talking to Various Promotions, Plans Comeback in 2019

Vitor Belfort’s brief retirement from mixed martial arts isn’t going to stick.
Recent News on Sherdog.com