From Scott Gilfoid: Alexander Povetkin Would like to Manage Dillian Whyte in his Second fight when he returns into the ring in April, Based on Rianru. Even though Whyte (25-1, 18 KOs) is considered by many to be the top option for Joshua’s no competitor on the April 13 date, it’s upward in the atmosphere who A J will be confronting.
Joshua climbed into the ring last Saturday night after Whyte’s 11th round knockout win over Dereck Chisora to tell him he’s the #1 guy in the queue due to his second fight on April 13, supporting no 1 Deontay Wilder and no two Tyson Fury.
Even if Whyte doesn’t get the struggle with Joshua, he’s not likely to find anywhere near a talented fighter like Povetkin. This ’s a Lousy Matchup to get Whyte. You will find guys that have been interested infighting Whyte, such as Luis ‘King Kong’ Ortiz and Joe Joyce, nevertheless they’ve not been able to get fights against him. Alternatively, Whyte was pitted against guys like Lucas ‘Big Daddy’ Browne and Joseph Parker. There are particular guys that would be bad match ups for Whyte, and you’ll be able to add Povetkin compared to this list. It’s very unlikely Whyte will ever fight Povetkin, however if he can, it probably until the Russian fighter gets a bit older, and decreases only a bit more. Povetkin is 39-years-old right now, and now he ’so coming off of a 7th round knockout defeat at the hands of Anthony Joshua on September 22. Povetkin had his minutes in the struggle in hurting Joshua at the next round. The way Povetkin fought, he would give Whyte a lot of issues.
It’s most possible that Whyte will be one that Joshua faces on April 1-3. Matchroom promoter Eddie Hearn wants the Joshua vs. Whyte struggle in the most peculiar way, and a lot of the British boxing people wants to see the rematch as well. In a few respects, referee Marcus McDonnell corrupt Whyte’s recent win within Chisora on December 22 by twice taking away points from Dereck for different fouls. McDonnell’s decision to take points from Chisora on 2 occasions during the key second half of the contest, and not addressing Whyte’s bunny punching, elbows and shoving, looked to some like he had been spelled out Dereck. The struggle might have been different if the man had played with a hands off role at the struggle or if he had take away points from Whyte as well.
From the 11th, McDonnell took a point away from Chisora for its usage of the elbow. The timing of the idea deduction was strange, as things were looking gloomy for Whyte during the time, as he had been losing the struggle. It didn’t look good for Whyte until the idea deduction in the 11th. Chisora type of blew his stack after losing the idea, and he went after Whyte in throwing wide shots that were badly telegraphed. Whyte hadn’t any motive to be angry, as he had only been given another point by the referee. Whyte then calmly nailed the distressed appearing Chisora with a left hand into the head that knocked him off. The question what would happen in the struggle in the event the referee hadn’t decided to fit himself into the equation by taking away points from Chisora in a struggle that was fraught with fouls by both guys.
In case the referee had only things be, why would Whyte have won? All we do know is that this Army opted to take away points from Chisora because of his fouling, however, perhaps not Whyte. Did the referee not see Whyte’s bunny punches or did he see them and think they weren’t sufficient to take away points? Many people think bunny punches are a lot more threatening than low blows. Why did the referee not take away points from Whyte for his bunny shots? Whyte’s triumph over Joseph Parker last July also had lousy officiating. The referee gave Whyte charge for a knockdown in the 2nd, which had been the result of a head-butt. Parker was hurt by the head butt. Whyte roughed Parker upward using rabbit punches, and then he didn’t have points taken away out of him to get his fouling.
Joshua, 29, could be the aside in this situation. He’s the decider. In case Joshua wants to struggle Whyte, he’ll do so, but only if he can find greater money options against Deontay and Fury. It’s not looking great for Joshua as far as him becoming either of those two talents. Both need to clean up the controversy within their 12 round draw from December inch.
Joshua demonstrably doesn’t see the value of the two confronting each other in a rematch, however it’so not him was involved in that struggle. Fury lucked out the Army Jack Reiss didn’t stop the struggle when he had been dropped hard from the 12th round with 2 sledge hammer blows from Wilder. Fury was on his back, eyes shut, rather than moving a muscle for several moments afterwards dropped. Nine times out of ten, the Warriors could stop the struggle on the spot and motion to allow its ringside medical team ahead into the ring to look over the hurt fighter. Reiss did things different, opting to give a count using Fury seemingly knocked out. The rest is now history. Fury sooner or later woke up, and got to his feet only in the nick of time and energy to be at the count. A lot of boxing fans still think the referee had been taking a big chance rather than stopping the struggle instantly. As for Wilder, he had been fortunate to have a draw after being out-boxed by Fury for enormous stretches of the 12-round. If not for Wilder rallying at the tournament rounds, then he’d have missed this struggle. Wilder was ready to drop Fury at the 9th and 12th rounds. Normally that’s enough to get a champion to be supplied the success over a challenger, however, perhaps not in this specific situation. Fury was seen as a champion in his own right because of him being a former unified belt holder.