Donald Trump to comment on a boxing match

Politics is a combat sport, Donald Trump has proven it again. Former White House host Saturday, Sept. 11, I must comment on the four games scheduled at the Hard Rock hotel-casino in Hollywood, north of Miami, video-on-demand company FITE said in a statement. The fights, streamed on pay-per-view ($49.99), will also be available on Triller, a video-sharing site, and also on the HBO channel.

The night’s standout Evander Holyfield, formerly undisputed 1990 heavyweight champion of the world, came out of retirement at nearly 59 to face Belfort, 44, and former heavyweight champion of the mixed martial arts world championship. The fight should take place in eight two-minute rounds.

Holyfield, who hasn’t played a boxing match for over ten years, replaced another boxing legend, Mexican-American Oscar de la Hoya, who dropped out and was hospitalized after contracting Covid-19. Two other former great MMA champions, Anderson Silva and Tito Ortiz, also face off on Saturday.

“I love big fighters and big fights, I look forward to seeing both Saturday nights and sharing my thoughts in the ring.”

Donald Trump, quoted in the station’s press release

According to ESPN sports channel, Donald Trump will be joined by his eldest son, Donald Jr., for comment tonight. In the past, the former president of the United States did not hesitate to stage himself, as in 2019 on his twitter account, where he appears in the body of Rocky Balboa. An image published without explanation, but where Trump claims to be a political heavyweight when the Democrats launched an impeachment case against him.

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On his Twitter account, boxing fan Donald Trump shared a photo on November 27, 2019 where his head appeared next to Silvester Stallone's body.  (PRINT SCREEN)

The 75-year-old former real estate tycoon hosted several boxing matches at his Atlantic City casinos in the 1980s and 1990s. In 2018, he used his presidential power to posthumously rehabilitate Jack Johnson, the first black crowned world boxing champion. heavyweight in 1908, before being sentenced to prison on racist grounds.

Before him, other celebrities had officiated for Triller, such as rapper Snoop Dogg or actor Pete Davidson.

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