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Anthony Oluwafemi Olaseni Joshua
 
When the whole squad show up! NYC stand up
When the whole squad show up! NYC stand up
 
       
 
The vision remains the same! Thank you to everyone who travelled, #TeamAJ
The vision remains the same! Thank you to everyone who travelled, MSG was lively! #TeamAJ
 
This is Andy’s night, congratulations Champ
This is Andy’s night, congratulations Champ
 
Different City, Same Energy
Different City, Same Energy
 
May The Best Man Win ~ Anthony Joshua
 
Pre-fight ritual Business time
Pre-fight ritual Business time
Anthony Joshua Unified Heavyweight World Champion Unified Heavyweight World Champion
 
On charge
On charge
 
Anthony Oluwafemi Olaseni Joshua
Anthony Joshua: ‘I’m cool… but you wouldn’t like me when I’m angry’
Unified Heavyweight World Champion
 
 
 
In our exclusive interview, heavyweight champion of the world and GQ Sportsman Of The Year Anthony Joshua talks about what it’s like to be the champ, being knocked down in sparring, mind games in the ring.
 
People say I’m too nice…
“I am nice, yeah, I’m cool. But I’m no push-over. And if someone gets one over on me, they’ve done it when my eyes were closed, and it doesn’t happen twice. My attitude is I’m cool, but no one pushes me around: not the President or the Queen, or the tramp on the street. I treat everyone equally, and if you treat me with respect you get the same back. But treat me with disrespect and we have a problem… just don’t make me angry because you really wouldn’t like me when I’m angry [laughs
 
I don’t see myself as just a boxer…
“At the moment, I still think of myself as a man who fights. My mind-set at the moment is that I don’t want the sport to consume me or define me, because when it comes to an end I worry that I won’t be able to come to terms with life without boxing. But I am working towards changing that. I am a boxer and I want to be the world’s greatest fighter, but I am not there yet because of my attitude. The mentality I have at the moment is that I am just an ordinary guy, I feel humble when people want to meet me, take a picture with me, all of that stuff. I don’t take it for granted because deep down it doesn’t make sense to me. I mean, at my last weigh-in two women fainted. How mad is that?”
 
Don’t call me a celebrity…
“It’s hard to say I don’t like being famous, but how I feel is that I don’t see myself as that person. It baffles me that people would want a picture with me. Because in my mind I am just Joe Bloggs who happens to box. And a lot of it is down to the media, who have built me up and said very positive things about me, raised my profile, made me popular. But what worries me is, what happens when they start saying negative things about me? Will people be as quick to believe that? I guess they will, because they don’t really know the real me. People are human, people make mistakes, people can make amends for their failures. So I don’t feel special and I don’t feel that I deserve more attention or admiration than anyone else. I’d like people to realise we are all equal.”
 
When you get hurt, you have to decide how to respond…
“Physically, my toughest fight was against Dillian [White]. He got inside my head, and I didn’t think he had. But I was rushing things and then he caught me with a punch-perfect shot in the second round, and that rocked me. I didn’t even realise I was that badly hurt until I suddenly saw him start throwing lots of shots. But as soon as it happened, I started processing what was happening. My first thought was: ‘I could go down here. Take a knee. Recover. Get back to work.’ But then I thought, ‘No… I‘m not going down.’ Then it is a question of trying to re-group without taking too much punishment.”
 
Don’t believe the hype…
“People have built me up to be untouchable, unbeatable, invincible, and I’m not that. I am a man and I am a winner, but that can change in a second. That’s boxing. But professional athletes, professional fighters, we’re not gods, we’re not superheroes… we are just human and we make mistakes. People are people, and the public shouldn’t follow the hype. They should follow the realness, follow the struggle. Because that means something.”
 
Read more at: Anthony Joshua: ‘I’m cool… but you wouldn’t like me when I’m angry’
 
Anthony Joshua - The Best Me
Anthony Joshua - The Best Me
Anthony Joshua - The Best Me.
 
Anthony Joshua has fought and won 22 professional bouts
Anthony Joshua Unified World Heavyweight Champion
Anthony Joshua Unified World Heavyweight Champion
 
To date, Anthony Joshua has fought and won 22 professional bouts. He holds four of the world heavyweight titles and next year could claim the fifth, a feat that has never been done before. But first, something else that's never been done before - part of our 30th-anniversary dissection of masculinity - a man photographed with his son for the cover of this magazine. From why he doesn't want his child to ever enter the ring to what it takes to raise a family right, we find out how boxing taught him not just to fight, but how to be a father
 
Read more at: When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
 
I've got to prove myself in America AJ employs sports psychologist
Anthony Joshua will draw on the energy and history of Madison Square Garden Anthony Joshua employs sports psychologist for the first time as a professional
Anthony Joshua Unified Heavyweight World Champion Unified Heavyweight World Champion
 
Anthony Joshua aligns with Meek Mill and Jay-Z's Roc Nation
Anthony Joshua aligns with Meek Mill and Jay-Z's Roc Nation
Anthony Joshua aligns with Meek Mill and Jay-Z's Roc Nation for DAZN’s ‘40 Days’
 
Three-belt heavyweight boxing champion Anthony Joshua has struck another impressive superstar alliance for the second version of DAZN’s docu-series “40 Days,” joining recording artist Meek Mill and Jay-Z’s Roc Nation in advance of the fighter’s June 1 U.S. debut.
 
They tell the story of what makes a true champion
“They tell the story of what makes a true champion. I love being part of a project that tells of their grit, sacrifices and dedication outside the gym,” Meek Mill said in an official statement distributed by the new streaming service Friday morning. “It’s those things that show true character and should be lauded just as much as the knockouts in the ring.”
 
It’s those things that show true character
England’s former Olympic gold medalist Joshua, preparing to fight replacement challenger Andy Ruiz Jr., of Imperial, Calif., at Madison Square Garden on DAZN, knows how to compile knockouts, with 21 of them enhancing his 22-0 record while wearing the World Boxing Assn., World Boxing Organization and International Boxing Federation belts.
 
England’s former Olympic gold medalist Anthony Joshua
Joshua has set up his training camp in Miami. Meek Mill’s interaction with the fighter is expected to be shown in the first of four “40 Days” episodes.
 
Following the debut, two-part “40 Days” that was executive produced by LeBron James and Maverick Carter’s “Uninterrupted” before Saturday’s three-belt middleweight unification victory by Mexico’s Canelo Alvarez over Brooklyn’s Daniel Jacobs, Meek Mill will flex his massive social-media appeal to assist the fuller introduction of Joshua to America.
Executive produced by LeBron James and Maverick Carter’s “Uninterrupted”
Executive Producer Meek Mill, with 16.4 million Instagram followers and more than seven million on Twitter, will create four six-to-10 minute episodes with Roc Nation for Joshua-Ruiz that will debut on Meek Mill’s YouTube channel beginning May 21 in addition to DAZN, with the remaining episodes arriving May 23, May 28 and May 30.
 
NBC Sports Network and a collection of regional sports networks will air a special final edition before the bout.
 
After debuting last year, DAZN’s awareness level in the U.S. peaked when James announced his involvement with Alvarez’s “40 Days,” DAZN officials said, and Alvarez-Jacobs “amazed” company brass by generating 1.2 million viewers worldwide, with a peak U.S. audience of 600,000 subscribers, according to industry sources.
 
DAZN officials are aiming to surpass 1 million U.S. subscribers by the conclusion of its June 8 fight at Madison Square Garden between former long-reigning middleweight champion Gennady Golovkin and Canada’s Steve Rolls, which will also be preceded by “40 Days.”
 
We empower storytellers
“We empower storytellers – whether from music, film or sports – to detail a boxer’s journey through their own creative lens,” said Jamie Horowitz, DAZN’s executive vice president of content in North America. “That is the ethos that links each ‘40 Days’ story.”
 
Meek Mill, raised in Philadelphia, and Jay-Z, who formerly ran a fight promotion company that counted four-division champion Miguel Cotto, former two-division champion Andre Ward and two-time Olympic gold medalist Guillermo Rigondeaux in its stable, emerged to lead “40 Days” because of their fervent interest in the sport and Joshua’s desire to work alongside them.
 
Beyond his music that includes his current album “Championships”
Beyond his music that includes his current album “Championships” that debuted atop the Billboard chart in November and included a top-10 hit in “Going Bad,” with former rival Drake, Meek Mill, 32, has won the support of A-list sports owners and celebrities as he lobbies against the toll of probation and parole that still leaves him subject to incarceration following a gun possession arrest as an 18-year-old.
 
The genuine interest in striking a sincere connection with America’s urban audience could prove powerful for Joshua, a proven mainstream draw in the U.K. who ended Wladimir Klitschko’s long title reign with an 11th-round knockout in front of 90,000 fans in 2017 at Wembley Stadium.
 
“With Joshua and Ruiz Jr., fans will get exclusive access to the preparation of the best heavyweight in the world looking to make a massive impact in America, and the dangerous Mexican that can shock the world and become a national hero,” Joshua promoter Eddie Hearn said.
 
Read more at: Anthony Joshua aligns with Meek Mill and Jay-Z's Roc Nation for DAZN’s ‘40 Days’
 
Anthony Joshua Arrives in New York Because Nobody in UK Wants to Fight Me
 
Anthony Joshua's Fade Haircut
Anthony Joshua generally gets a skin fade with an “open two” going with the grain. This is slightly higher than a classic number two. The level at the top means his hair will stand out when he’s on camera or at a distance
Anthony Joshua Unified Heavyweight World Champion gets a skin fade with an “open two”
 
"Plant a seed today, and ten years from now it will bear fruit."
"Plant a seed today, and ten years from now it will bear fruit." Anthony Joshua
 
Welcome To Miami AJ met Tracy Morgan in New York
Passport Stamped, Welcome To Miami Anthony Joshua met Tracy Morgan in New York
 
Drake on “black male identity”
One Millennial tells me he admires Drake for expanding the parameters of “black male identity” by taking hip hop in a more vulnerable, introspective direction
“Money can’t buy me love.”
 
One millennial tells me he admires Drake for expanding the parameters of “black male identity” by taking hip hop in a more vulnerable, introspective direction.
 
As a lower middle-class, mixed-race Jewish Canadian-American who experienced struggle and hardship in much milder doses than the standard hip hop origin myth, Drake was hard to pin down. He turned his ambiguous status into an asset: unlike rap’s born underdogs, he doesn’t lose power the further he travels from his roots and his subject matter is remarkably consistent.
 
Inspired by the deluxe self-pity of Kanye West’s 808s & Heartbreak, Drake was already moaning about success on his first EP (“All my first dates are interrupted by my fame”) and he’s still doing it: Scorpion includes songs called “Jaded”, “Emotionless” and “I’m Upset”.
 
If fame is a journey, then listening to Drake is like scrolling through pages of underwhelmed TripAdvisor reviews.
 
The man who stared glumly into a gold goblet on the cover of 2011’s Take Care has spent a decade saying what The Beatles communicated in two minutes: “Money can’t buy me love.”
 
Read more at: Drake on “Black Male Identity”
 
'I want a full life'
Anthony Joshua reveals his biggest fear and future ambitions
Anthony Oluwafemi Olaseni Joshua, Unified Heavyweight World Champion
 
Anthony Joshua reveals his biggest fear and future ambitions
Boxing champions have long been lauded as models of masculinity and Anthony Joshua is no different - not just for his unbeaten run in the ring, but for what he stands for out of it. We met him with his son, JJ.
 
His biggest fear is being taken "before my time," but that acknowledgment of the dangers of his chosen profession has made the British boxer, who has 22 wins to date, also remarkably philosophical of the responsibility he has to his sport.
 
"If you get hit, you're vulnerable, you go down," Joshua told CNN Sport's Don Riddell, speaking about the danger both he and his opponents face.
 
"I don't want to inflict that much pain onto my opponent that he can't go home to his family and I hope that's the same for me.
 
"I hope I can go on, see my career through and go on and do great things in this world."
 
'I've seen things'
Helping others has become an integral part of who Joshua has become and is one of the driving influences behind his stellar career.
 
Once the bell sounds on his final round as a boxer, the Londoner wants to use his lofty platform to be an ambassador for charities and help those more vulnerable than himself.
 
"As doors have been opened for me, I'd like to open doors for others," he revealed. "I feel like I've still got a lot to live and I want to live a full life."
 
It's a philanthropic mission perhaps borne from his own troubled teenage years.
 
His involvement with drugs and street culture has been well documented but Joshua is not frightened to speak about a previous life so different from his current one.
 
"I've seen a lot of things and I've been through a lot of things. I just thank God I've never had a near-death experience in my life," he said.
 
"Nothing has been that scary yet because every hurdle that's been presented to me I've had enough strength to overcome it."
 
Learning the 'hard way'
There was a time that almost robbed the world of the real Anthony Joshua. Despite being brought up in a good home, Joshua was influenced by the potential money-making opportunities that came with criminal pursuits.
 
"I had to learn the hard way and realize that no one is above the law," he said.
 
"But I wouldn't say it was a bad thing because I learned certain skills, mindset, business development, investing, making a return and all that type of stuff."
 
His challenging journey to the top of his profession perhaps explains why so many people follow the 6-foot 6-inch giant on social media -- he's got over 13 million followers across Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.
 
However, more pertinently, Joshua credits the winning streak for his growing popularity.
 
"Everyone loves a winner," he said. "I could be the same Anthony Joshua but, if I was losing, I don't think I'll be selling out arenas."
 
'Life sentence to boxing'
Not that his rise to prominence hasn't been without criticism.
 
Rivals have often called Joshua out for being fake, accusing him of turning his back on a former life.
 
Meanwhile, despite his undeniable talent in the ring, his boxing style has also been picked apart by opponents, despite his unbeaten professional record.
 
"I think for someone who's fake, for someone who fights like a robot, I've kind of navigated my way through this maze pretty well," he laughed.
 
"If being fake and being a robot is what it takes then I want to be the best fake person and the best robot possible."
 
It was at the of age 18 that Joshua took the decision to swap a life of crime and dedicate himself to a "life sentence" of boxing. Joshua and boxing has been reaping the benefits ever since, with his reign sparking a wonderful rivalry with the likes of Deontay Wilder and Tyson Fury.
 
Despite a thrilling fight between Wilder and Briton Tyson Fury, Joshua is still the man to beat, given he holds three of the four major belts in the heavyweight division.
 
"Why am I the chosen one? The pedigree, the talent. You can't deny it," Joshua said, explaining what makes him stand out.
 
American adventure
Ultimately though, the three seem unlikely to meet anytime soon given they're signed to different broadcasters, frustrating boxing fans across the world and arguably stalling the momentum boxing had garnered during 2018.
 
However, a meeting with one of his top rivals is still very much at the forefront of Joshua's mind. In fact, he guarantees it.
 
"I think now the reason why the fight will happen is because people will be interested in earning a pound note off of what's on the table," he said, explaining the complex negotiations that go on to make any such fight happen.
 
First for Joshua, though, is a fight against American Andy Ruiz Jr. on June 01.
 
The IBF, WBA and WBO champion will fly to New York's Madison Square Garden for his first bout on US soil and the Briton is excited to spread his message to a new audience.
 
"I say my message is definitely to look after number one, help elevate the people around you once you've elevated yourself and just be real," he said.
 
Read more at: Anthony Joshua reveals his biggest fear and future ambitions
 
When Idols Become Rivals Do It For Passion
When Idols Become Rivals! ~ Anthony Joshua Do It For Passion ~ Anthony Joshua
 
Anthony Joshua's golf The Life I Chose And I Live For It
Anthony Joshua jokes about his golf The Life I Chose And I Live For It
 
AJ - The Journey to UNDISPUTED Anthony Joshua's 21 Knockouts
The Journey to UNDISPUTED Anthony Joshua's 21 Knockouts
 
Anthony Joshua, The Journey to UNDISPUTED
Anthony Joshua, The Journey to UNDISPUTED
Unified Heavyweight World Champion
 
I am a work in progress…
anthony joshua: I am a work in progress…
 
“Really, I would say I am only at 50 per cent of my potential right now. I still make silly mistakes, I don’t get enough sleep, I don’t always stretch as well as I should, my diet could be better, and I need to keep improving the boxing team around me so that they can bring out the best in me. At the moment, I would say I live like an ordinary, everyday man… not like a full-time athlete.”
 
Anthony Joshua generally gets a skin fade with an “open two” going with the grain. This is slightly higher than a classic number two. The level at the top means his hair will stand out when he’s on camera or at a distance.
 
When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
Part of Britsh GQ 30th-anniversary dissection of masculinity - a man photographed with his son for the magazine cover
 
To date, Anthony Joshua has fought and won 22 professional bouts. He holds four of the world heavyweight titles and next year could claim the fifth, a feat that has never been done before. But first, something else that's never been done before - part of our 30th-anniversary dissection of masculinity - a man photographed with his son for the cover of this magazine. From why he doesn't want his child to ever enter the ring to what it takes to raise a family right, we find out how boxing taught him not just to fight, but how to be a father
 
t takes a family to raise a man,’ reflects Anthony Joshua as we wait for his mother to collect his son.
 
The heavyweight champion of the world has a small problem. We are in the sprawling garden of a large house in Hadley Wood, a leafy suburb of North London, gathered to photograph Joshua and his young son, Joseph Joshua – known as “JJ”. And while young JJ is happy enough to muck about with his toys, or potter about in the garden, or perch on the lavishly broad shoulders of his 6’6” dad, he is not nearly so happy when it is time for his GQ photo call.
 
“Come here, JJ,” commands Joshua – “AJ” to the court that surrounds him – with a serious frown. “Come here! Come here! Come here!”
 
“I’m leaving,” pipes JJ.
 
And even the heavyweight champion of the world can’t argue with a lad who is just coming up to his third birthday.
 
Read more at: When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
 
it takes a family to raise a man
It takes a family to raise a man
When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
 
Boxing champions have long been lauded as models of masculinity and Anthony Joshua is no different - not just for his unbeaten run in the ring, but for what he stands for out of it. We met him with his son, JJ.
 
Read more at: When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
 
Anthony Joshua already training his son JJ
Unified Heavyweight World Champion
 
Anthony Joshua was born in Watford, the child of Nigerian parents
“Boxing put me in touch with my own mortality”
Anthony Oluwafemi Olaseni Joshua was born in Watford on 15 October 1989, the child of Nigerian parents
 
Anthony Oluwafemi Olaseni Joshua was born in Watford on 15 October 1989, the child of Nigerian parents, Yeta and Robert Joshua, who divorced when Joshua – known as “Femi” in childhood – was 12. He was partly educated at a boarding school in Nigeria but spent most of his childhood on the Meriden Estate in Garston, part of Watford’s sprawl. He grew up surrounded by his extended family – aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, cousins beyond counting and an uncertain number of siblings.
 
“I have about seven brothers and sisters,” he says, smiling. “So there is a big pool of us. A tightknit family. My dad was supportive in his own way, even if it was on the phone from Nigeria. My dad was quite stubborn. He wasn’t going to rush to come to me. And I get that and I will always respect my dad. Some people think their parents should have done more, but the way I was raised, I will always have respect for my father.”
 
Yet despite the large, loving extended family, young Femi grew up really good at sports, but really bad at staying out of trouble. By the time Joshua was in his late teens, the trouble threatened to ruin his life. At 18 he spent two weeks on remand in Reading Prison for “fighting and other crazy stuff” – with a possible sentence of ten years.
 
“My life could have been completely different,” he says ruefully. “I’m 28 and it’s ten years since my first amateur fight. But I could just be getting out of jail right now.”
 
 
anthony joshua's Yoga Flow
Anthony Joshua's Yoga Flow
 
Anthony Joshua received OBE for services to Sport from The Prince of Wales
Congratulations to boxer Anthony F Joshua who received an OBE for services to Sport from The Prince of Wales
Congratulations to boxer Anthony F Joshua who received an OBE for services to Sport from The Prince of Wales
 
Anthony F Joshua Unified World Heavyweight Champion
Congratulations to boxer Anthony F Joshua who received an OBE for services to Sport from The Prince of Wales
Anthony Joshua Unified World Heavyweight Champion, holding three of the four major championships in the sport
 
The BA 100
A Love Letter to Britain featuring The Best of British Talent
A Love Letter to Britain featuring The Best of British Talent
 
Anthony Joshua, said: “It’s an honour to be asked to help British Airways celebrate such a huge anniversary. I feel privileged to have been involved in the BA 100 alongside people like Olivia Colman and Gary Oldman.”
 
 The BA 100 are the 100 Makers of Modern Britain
British Airways’ Centenary Launches With A Love Letter To Britain Featuring the Best of British Talent
 
Throughout our centenary year we will be curating The BA 100.
 
They are the people who represent the values we want to celebrate and make Britain the creative, open-minded, pioneering and welcoming place it is today.
 
The BA 100 represent the best of business, environment, fashion, film and entertainment, food and drink, music, art and design, philanthropy, science and technology, and sport.
 
Anthony Joshua, the Unified Heavyweight World Champion
Anthony Joshua, the Unified Heavyweight World Champion represented Britain in the 2012 Olympics, winning gold, and is currently making modern boxing history. He holds three of the four major world championships in the sport and is on track to complete the set.
 
February 1, 2019:  2019 is the year that sees British Airways mark its Centenary - 100 amazing years of taking the world to Britain and Britain to the world.
 
Launching the celebrations will be a heart-warming brand campaign featuring a love letter to Britain brought to life by some of Britain’s biggest names.
 
The campaign includes stars of the screen Gary Oldman, Olivia Colman and Riz Ahmed, sporting stars Anthony Joshua, Ellie Simmonds, Nicola Adams, Chris Robshaw, Harriet Millar-Mills and Anthony Watson, musical icons Paloma Faith and The Kingdom Choir (with a cameo from David Bowie), alongside contemporary artist Grayson Perry, anthropologist Jane Goodall, chef and TV presenter Matilda Ramsay and Helen Sharman, the first Briton in space. All the famous faces were brought together as leaders in their respective fields and who are playing an integral role in shaping the modern Britain of both today and the future.  
 
Read more at: A Love Letter to Britain featuring The Best of British Talent
 
British Airways Made by Britain - Behind the Scenes
An insight into how our extraordinary love letter to Britain was made.
 
Anthony Joshua believes in the nobility of boxing
Anthony Joshua believes in the nobility of boxing
Anthony Joshua is a warrior and a gentleman
 
Joshua believes in the nobility of boxing, the healing power of boxing, the essential decency of the only sport that can’t be described as a game. But when I ask him if he would want JJ to box, he doesn’t even have to think about it.
 
“No,” he says. “It’s too hard. It’s a dangerous sport. I want my son to be the best man that he can be, but I don’t want him to be compared to me. You’re not going to be a boxing star without going through heaps of pain. Life is not a highlight reel. A career is not a highlight reel. People see the glamour, the winning. Nobody’s interested in the knocks and bruises, the bad eye, the struggle. My son has the bloodline for it, there’s no doubt about that...”
 
Joshua has become our most iconic sportsman since David Beckham because of the way he carries himself inside and outside the ring. He is a warrior and a gentleman. In the toxic, trash-talking world of boxing, now amplified a million times on social media, Joshua insists on treating his opponents with respect before and after the fight.
 
“When you disrespect another fighter, you disrespect the sport,” he says. “You shouldn’t do that to other athletes. He’s shit. He’s this. He’s that. He’s got no credibility. It reflects badly on boxing. Calling people bums... There’s a way to do it. He’s a good fighter – but I’m better!”
 
And even though future opponents over the next few years are likely to be men who all have PhDs in trash talk – Tyson “The Gypsy King” Fury, Deontay “Bronze Bomber” Wilder, Dillian “The Body Snatcher” Whyte – Joshua will never stoop to the trash-talking sewer just to sell a few more tickets on pay-per-view. “It’s always good to be yourself,” he says. “Don’t put on an act. Some of these fighters, they put on an act.”
 
The story of Anthony Joshua is still being written. His career-defining fights – AJ’s “Thrilla In Manila”, his “Rumble In The Jungle” – are waiting in the wings. He holds the IBO, IBF, WBA and WBO titles – everything there is to hold but the WBC belt possessed by Deontay Wilder. Wilder and Tyson Fury fight in LA in December. Like Joshua, they are undefeated. And, as they say in boxing, someone’s “O” has to go. But that is all for another day. Right now the breaking news is that JJ is ready for his photoshoot after having a good nap while being driven around by his grandmother.
 
Read more at: When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
 
Anthony Joshua stops Alexander Povetkin to retain world heavyweight titles
HAnthony Joshua stops Alexander Povetkin to retain world heavyweight titles
Anthony Joshua stops Alexander Povetkin to retain world heavyweight titles
 
Anthony Joshua delivered a stunning finish to stop a game Alexander Povetkin and retain his world heavyweight titles at Wembley Stadium.
 
The IBF, WBO and WBA champion, criticised in some quarters for failing to finalise a deal with the division's other high-profile names, responded emphatically with a seventh-round stoppage of the Russian, who had never been beaten inside the distance.
 
After an early chess match in which Joshua suffered a bloodied nose before cutting his rival, the Briton grew in confidence and a savage right hand followed by a left hook began an onslaught which would prove telling.
 
Another right-left combination downed Povetkin, who somehow made the count, only to stagger into a left hook which saw him slump into the ropes, leaving referee Steve Gray with no option but to intervene.
 
Roars poured down to ringside as the rain had all day, with Joshua's corner ecstatic and rightly so. His display showcased poise, intellect and power, sending a message to the heavyweight division that the champion will take some stopping.
 
Read more at: Anthony Joshua stops Alexander Povetkin to retain world heavyweight titles
 
Anthony Joshua Vs Alexander Povetkin Knockout Full Highlights 2018
Anthony Joshua Vs Alexander Povetkin Knockout Full Highlights 2018
Anthony Joshua vs. Alexander Povetkin
 
It is a few days after Joshua fought Russian Alexander Povetkin in front of 90,000 people at Wembley Stadium, and although he radiates fitness and power like nobody I have ever met in my life, he is a weary man when he sprawls his massive frame across a sofa.
 
“It’s not just the fight. It’s also the training camp,” he says. “You run on adrenaline and eventually your body shuts down. I had really bad flu before the fight – I’ve still got it now – and more than anything my victory was a relief that I got it done. My nose hurts but it’s not broken. And I’m not pissing blood.”
 
Povetkin had been what the boxing world calls “game”. Fighting to redeem himself after years when his career had been tainted by drug bans, the Russian proved a teak-hard challenger, landing a heavy blow flush on Joshua’s nose in the first round and fighting for his life until AJ battered him to the canvas in the seventh.
 
Povetkin felt like a typical Anthony Joshua fight – the faintest hint of vulnerability around Joshua, the edge-of-your-seat drama and then finally the denouement as AJ emphatically cleaned his opponent’s clock. An Anthony Joshua fight is a story in which you are never certain what is going to happen next, but – so far – has always had a happy ending, with Joshua grinning as his corner adorn him in his championship belts and a sold-out British stadium sings his name to the tune of The White Stripes’ “Seven Nation Army”.
 
Joshua is a knockout artist – he has fought 22 professional bouts without defeat and won 21 of them by battering the other man to the edge of consciousness or beyond. Fight fans love that stuff. But Joshua is loved way beyond the world of boxing. Wembley Stadium is already booked for his 23rd fight on 13 April 2019, the opponent yet to be confirmed. But whoever he is fighting, AJ can sell out Wembley Stadium like a rock star.
 
Read more at: When GQ met Anthony Joshua and JJ
 
Anthony Joshua Featuring United Nations. FUN Careers
Anthony Joshua Featuring United Nations. #FUN Careers
Featuring United Nations. #FUN Careers that you enjoy immensely are absolutely the best. © dmp 2018
 
iconversations engaging industry moguls
STEM oriented enterprise architecture business and data analysis methodologies to engage industry moguls in Social Media @iConversations while marketing Hair Salons and Barbershops    
 
who we are
Technology Savvy Social Media engaging Business Moguls in
"Real-Time" marketing Hair Salons and Barbershops
 
iconversations
is savvy social media marketing using Enterprise Architecture business and data analysis methodologies to engage industry moguls around the globe from all business sectors to market
hair salons
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Hair Salons and Barbershops are an integral fabric within American culture and are of major interest to all communities within the country. Black Hair Salons and Black Barbershop uses the following social media venues to market client business profiles.
 
blackhairsalons.TWITTER
blackbarbershop.twitter
blackhairsalons.instagram
ihairsalons.twitter
salonsaturday.twitter
 
what we do
Black Hair Salons and Black Barbershop in association with iConversations Social Media engages business industries including Hair and Beauty, Entertainment, National News Media, Food and Fitness Industries, Professional Athletes, Celebrity Chefs, Political Representatives, plus more, to market Hair Salons and Barbershops.
 
how we accomplish
iConversations engages social media using customer relationship management best practices, and savvy marketing techniques incorporated with humor and wit to market. During this process Hair Salons and Barbershop business profiles are marketed using Twitter, Instagram, Facebook.
 
 
conversations social media
"A lifestyle everyone should have access to."
 
  • iconversations parterned with iSalons is savvy interactive online social media consulting on the "cutting edge" of information technology engaging industry moguls around the globe in "Real-Time" showcasing all business industry sectors.
  •  isalons iconversations engages industry moguls online interactively in conversations within the Entertainment Industry, Hair and Beauty business, National News Media, Professional Athletes through sports media, Celebrity Chefs who engage audiences with mouth watering cuisine.
  • iConversations Clients' business products and services are showcased to a very upscale diverse demographics of quality social media colleagues, thus giving your business high visibility locally, regionally, and around the globe.
  • iConversations has cultivated quality social media relationships engaging upscale diverse collaborative communities and businesses around the globe in "Real-Time".
  • Conversations values family, relationships, and her social media colleagues. We sincerely value people and our relationships with them first.
 
 
 join the conversations engaging industry moguls