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World Championship Boxing Manager...

The latest sports management simulation to hit modern day consoles, World Championship Boxing Manager 2 puts players in the role of a boxing and business manager, left to make money and prove themselves in the cut-throat world of the old one-two.

World Championship Boxing Manager...


After winning the New York Golden Gloves championship in 1940, 19-year-old Sugar Ray turned pro and never looked back. By 1946, Sugar Ray had become the world welterweight champion. His reign included a 91-fight winning streak. He held the title for five years and then moved on to acquiring the world middleweight title, which he held five times between 1951-1960. A dominant force in the boxing ring for two decades, Sugar Ray was 38 when he won his last middleweight title.

The latter includes a filing cabinet containing your boxers' contracts, records and rankings (area, national and world for both the FWB and WCIB boxing boards). There's also a calendar for advancing the dae, and a filofax with useful information such as fight dates, all 100 boxers' flight records, and detailed ability reports for each of your boxers.

The Boxing Manager sees players take control of their own stable of boxers. The aim: taking your prize fighters all the way to the top and win world championship belts of all three federations. Starting out with a small team and three unknown, talented fighters, managers will train the boxers, sign on new up-and-comers and expert staff from around the world, set up bouts and determine tactics and techniques before and during the events. As the game progresses, players will be able to train manage up to 30 fighters at the same time - only if they are successful and form talented amateurs into hardened professionals will they be able to earn coveted titles in all the well-known weight classes.

The IBF is one of several private membership organizations formed to regulate and sanction world championship professional boxing. The IBF, WBC (World Boxing Council) and WBA (World Boxing Association) are the three leading organizations in this arena. Each has its own *1220 "world champion" in each of approximately 10 weight divisions. Thus, there can be more than one "world champion" in each weight division at any given time.

Each champion is awarded a belt. If a boxer is awarded a belt from each organization, he is said to be the undisputed world champion. The process by which a boxer achieves that distinction is called unification. Losing a belt or being stripped of a belt are colloquial terms meaning that the boxer has lost his championship status with the particular organization.

In each instance in which Hopkins declined to approve offered bouts, he based his decision on the unnecessary risks of losing his championship status such fights would present. It is not unreasonable for a champion boxer to refuse bouts that could result in the sanction of having his belt stripped, no matter how much money is left on the table. I am not persuaded that decisions based on a desire to protect one's status, record and legacy are unreasonable merely because there is a possibly more profitable path one might take. Hopkins' world championship was and is a reality and he was well on his way to achieving unification of the various titles. 041b061a72


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