Wladimir Klitschko has hinted he could return to the boxing ring after asking his social media followers for their thoughts on him fighting Anthony Joshua, Deontay Wilder or Tyson Fury.

Former heavyweight world champion Klitschko has not fought since Joshua stopped him in the 11th round of an epic April 2017 bout at Wembley that saw both men sent to the canvas.

That left the Ukrainian's record at 64-5 and in August 2017 Klitschko announced he was ending his 21-year career.

However, on Saturday he alluded to a potential U-turn as he asked fans for their views on him fighting WBA, IBF and WBO champion Joshua, WBC belt holder Wilder or Fury, who stunned Klitschko with a points win in 2015.

"Let me entertain you with this and you can like it or not: Fury vs Klitschko 2," he wrote before posting two follow-up tweets changing Fury's name for those of Joshua and Wilder.

Klitschko only fought once after his loss to Fury and it was that rematch that was garnering the most 'likes' on Twitter.

Andy Ruiz Jr has been labelled an "elephant" and a "disgrace" by Frank Warren after his failed world heavyweight title defence against Anthony Joshua.

After going down to a stunning defeat that shocked the boxing world against Ruiz in June, Joshua regained the WBA, WBO and IBF titles with a comfortable points victory in Saudi Arabia on Saturday.

Ruiz weighed in for the bout at 20st 3lb and conceded afterwards he had paid the price for "three months of partying", acknowledging he was overweight and should have trained better.

That situation in such a high-profile fight angered Warren, who manages undefeated former champion Tyson Fury.

"Andy Ruiz Jr brought disgrace to himself and the sport by simply failing to prepare to any sort of required level," Warren wrote on his website.

"Just because you are a heavyweight it shouldn't mean you don't have an obligation to display a certain degree of athletic intention.

"Yes, he was heavy last time around and usually wobbles a bit around the middle, but this was ridiculous.

"When eyebrows were being raised at the weigh-in he literally was the elephant in the room.

"Joshua must have wondered which chin he was supposed to aim for. It is a bit late after the event to come out and say you partied too much and regret carrying so much weight."

Warren explained that in a typical fight where promoters and TV bosses were not hoping for a particular result, there would be anger if a fighter turned up short of peak condition.

He went on to add: "Spare a thought for those punters who might have had a punt on the champion, who had every right to believe he had put the graft in having had the benefit of a full camp.

"Professional athletes have a responsibility to ensure a level playing field on behalf of those who pay for the privilege of watching.

"What we ended up with was a fella who basically scoffed himself out being world champion and a spectacle that suffered as a result. The fault for this lies firmly with Ruiz.

"The bottom line from what we saw over in Saudi is that Ruiz was a disgrace to the belts he was defending. He did a Buster Douglas and ate himself out of contention.

"I saw an interview before the fight with Ruiz saying he had achieved his dream. Well, if his dream was to win the titles then stuff himself stupid and lose them at the first time of asking, then his dream has become a reality.

"King of the heavyweight division to Burger King in the space of six months."

Fury is due to face WBC champion Deontay Wilder in February, a rematch after their dramatic draw in December 2018.

Anthony Joshua dismissed Deontay Wilder's criticism of his performance in the rematch with Andy Ruiz Jr, insisting him regaining three of the major heavyweight titles was all that mattered.

Joshua, having been stunned by Ruiz in his sole professional defeat at Madison Square Garden in June, cruised to a unanimous decision victory in their second meeting in Saudi Arabia on Saturday to win back the WBA, IBF and WBO belts.

The Briton controlled the fight superbly with the jab, taking full advantage of his extra reach and refusing to get into the frantic exchanges that were won so decisively by Ruiz in their first match in New York.

While the scorecards reflected a dominant Joshua performance, Wilder - the WBC champion - slammed his "dance and grab and jab and hold" approach.

"Fans come to see knockouts. They come to see something dramatic - a body lying on the canvas, spread like it's having birth. That's what people want to see, and that's my mentality," Wilder told The Athletic.

However, Joshua, speaking to the same publication, said: "I care about my fans … of course. But what more can I do except get the win? That's the most important thing

"[The fans] want to see knockouts all the time.

"But the good thing is that I'm a boxer-puncher. Sometimes I'm going to box, sometimes I'm going to knock a man out. And onto the next one."

Asked about Wilder's assessment, Joshua replied: "That's Wilder's opinion. A lot of people don't have a good bone in their body to say a positive thing anyway.

"I out-boxed the heavyweight champion of the world for 12 rounds. I don't think I lost a round. Maybe one … I come in there with a great game plan, I'm successful. Isn't that good enough?

"You can't box to keep everyone happy; you have to box for the win. And I feel like when I'm at home celebrating, he's there talking about negativity. Negative energy breeds failure so I'm just going to keep a positive mindset and build on that victory."

A unification bout with Wilder appears no closer to coming to fruition, with the American seemingly set for a February rematch with Tyson Fury following their thrilling draw last December.

IBF mandatory challenger Kubrat Pulev looks to be next on the horizon for Joshua, who added: "With or without Wilder we're still going to break records, but if Wilder really wants to put his name down in the history books, I think that he should come see us."

Anthony Joshua believes he will always have to prove himself in the heavyweight division, stating it is tough to live life as a champion.

Joshua regained the IBF, WBA and WBO heavyweight titles on Saturday, as he recorded a comprehensive points victory over Andy Ruiz Jr in a rematch in Saudi Arabia.

Ruiz stunned Joshua in his initial victory in New York in June, as the Briton fell to the only defeat of his professional career, and the 30-year-old acknowledged he had been drained by the pressure of retaining his title.

"The belts can be your best friend or your worst enemy," Joshua, who is now expected to face one of his mandatory challengers Kubrat Pulev or Oleksandr Usyk, told reporters.

"It just depends on you as a person. Even at the weigh-in when I gave him the belts [before the first fight], I was just tired of them. It’s hard being champion. Trust me, it's not all fun.

"I just remember hearing Mike Tyson telling people 'you couldn't walk in my shoes.' It’s not all what it seems, it's a life of discipline, dedication and f*****g headaches.

"I'm always going to have to prove myself, aren't I? That’s the name of the game. Over the next three to six months, I'm going to have to do it again.

"It's no good winning this time and losing next time, saying, 'Look, I won six months ago, let’s look at that.' Even though I've proved it to myself, I'm going to have to prove it to you guys once again. I can't get too comfortable.

"But I knew the belts were coming home. They spent some time with me and they spent some time in Andy's house, and they were crying to come back to daddy."

Joshua has reportedly earned over £50million from taking the rematch with Ruiz to Saudi Arabia, though he is hoping to return to Britain for his next fight.

"I don't know, man. London's calling," Joshua said. "We've been away for the whole year, in New York and now here. But it's nice to have a breather. It’s nice to have a bit of controversy, a bit of doubt.

"I've been out here for two weeks. I was out for five weeks before [in New York], got too comfortable. Now it's back home to Finchley, back home to Sheffield, back to the grind. Being back on home soil will make a big difference."

Job done for Anthony Joshua, who once again holds the IBF, WBA and WBO heavyweight titles.

The British fighter achieved his aim in the rematch against Andy Ruiz Jr, just about staying far enough away from the kind of trouble that saw him lose the belts in the first place to make amends for the only blot on his professional record.

He could not quite produce the kind of sensational stoppage his opponent managed on a still-scarcely believable New York night back in June, instead choosing to use his physical advantages to dictate from a distance, boxing off the back foot behind a solid jab. Prior to the bout, Joshua had sought out Wladimir Klitschko for advice - this was just the kind of performance Dr Steelhammer would have prescribed during their conversations.

"I took my 'L' and I bounced back," the victor said in the immediate aftermath. While it was far from flashy, the result was really all that mattered for the 2012 Olympic gold medallist.

Hyperbole is so often present in sport, yet it was not too much of an overstatement to state this was a must-win situation for Joshua. Another setback, whether by stoppage or on the scorecards, would have been a disaster. Shock losses are a risk in his line of work – just look at the careers of heavyweight legends Lennox Lewis and Mike Tyson – but two defeats on the spin would be tough to overcome.

With that in mind, it made sense for the determined challenger to make absolutely sure history was not repeated. There was simply too much on the line to take any risks. Work commitments forced Jose Mourinho to turn down the offer of a ticket, yet he must have been impressed by Joshua's safety first strategy in the face of such obvious danger.

There were moments during the bout when Joshua had to fight his natural instinct to attack, where he appeared seemingly ready to step into range and follow up a heavy shot with a further barrage, only to realise that was not part of the plan worked on with trainer Rob McCracken. It was as if he had to continually remind himself of the best way to be successful boxing: hit and don't get hit.

My hope is that someone sees my page and decides not to give up. Clean hearts win  pic.twitter.com/yBrHeLq19q

— Anthony Joshua (@anthonyfjoshua) December 8, 2019

It helped his cause that he was up against an opponent who had clearly made the most of his unexpected success.

Having registered over 20 stones on the scales at Friday's weigh-in, Ruiz was unsurprisingly sluggish with his footwork, as if wearing boots full of Saudi Arabian sand, and slow to pull the trigger. At least in defeat his pockets are full, though.

Piling on an extra 15 pounds following the first fight seemed an odd tactic even before the action was under way inside the purpose-built arena. It had taken around six weeks to put the venue together – Ruiz had the opportunity to destroy Joshua's career in the space of six months, in the process proving what unfolded at Madison Square Garden was no fluke.

Instead, once the now-trademark sombrero came off, he was completely overshadowed by Joshua. In more ways than one, there had been too much on Ruiz's plate in the aftermath of that famous triumph in the Big Apple, leading to a lacklustre display that he may live to regret. Despite the beaten boxer stating his desire for the pair to make it a trilogy, a third instalment seems unlikely to be on the agenda for 2020.

And, in turning the focus to next year, you realise that while much went on in the heavyweight division in 2019, not a lot has changed. Deontay Wilder remains the WBC champion, as we tantalisingly wait for that Tyson Fury rematch (fingers crossed for February), while Joshua now once again has the three other major belts in his possession.

Meanwhile, Dillian Whyte – now cleared by UK Anti-Doping - waits for his opportunity to face somebody, anybody, for the chance to get his hands on a world title. Then there is the ultra-talented Oleksandr Usyk, the next in line with the WBO, who has fought just once since moving up in weight.

Maybe the talented Filip Hrgovic – an easy winner against Eric Molina on the undercard in Diriyah – is set to be thrust into major fights, or the promising Daniel Dubois builds on 13 straight wins to make a breakthrough on the global stage.

Despite the strength in numbers and all that has happened in the previous 12 months, the status quo remains the same. By finding the necessary – if unspectacular – way to avenge his first loss, a relieved Joshua knows he once again sits with fellow Brit Fury and the undefeated Wilder as the kingpins among the big men.

Andy Ruiz Jr's trainer, Manny Robles, has suggested the heavyweight only had himself to blame for being out of shape for his rematch with Anthony Joshua.

Six months on from sensationally snatching Joshua's IBF, WBA and WBO heavyweight belts, Ruiz was on the wrong end of three lopsided scorecards in Saudi Arabia on Saturday as he suffered a comprehensive points defeat.

There had been significant surprise at the weigh-in when Ruiz tipped the scales at 20st 3lb, more than a stone heavier than he had been for the first fight.

In a post-fight news conference, a sheepish Ruiz admitted "the partying got the best of me" and apologised to Robles and his father for his poor preparation, adding: "I should have listened to them more. I shouldn't have put on all this weight."

Robles told Seconds Out: "We had the time, we had the sparring, the proper sparring, I believe, but it's up to the fighter. It's definitely up to the fighter. 

"I'd rather not discuss that because I don't want to make it seem like an excuse. The better man won, period. Unfortunately, as Andy said, he should have been more committed, he should have trained harder, but what are you going to do now?

"You've got to get back to the drawing board and if he really means what he says about coming back to the gym and training hard then I believe he's definitely a title contender. He can definitely give everyone a run for their money."

Defending his own work, Robles added: "I don't think I lost the connection with my fighter, I just think it's more him, it's more the individual. The individual has to be disciplined, you got to be hungry. I can't want it more than him. He's got to want it."

Ruiz claimed increased media commitments had hindered his preparation, but Robles said: "You cannot let the situation control you. There's 24 hours in a day when you can go and do a press conference or show up some place but then you still have the rest of the day to get back to work, to get back to business."
 

Deontay Wilder has hit out at Anthony Joshua's "dance and grab and jab and hold" approach following the Briton's rematch victory over Andy Ruiz Jr, while suggesting a unification bout between the two heavyweight world champions is unlikely to ever happen.

Having suffered a sensational first career loss when he faced the unheralded Ruiz in June, Joshua reclaimed his WBA, WBO and IBF belts with a degree of comfort in Saudi Arabia on Saturday, keeping his opponent at distance for long periods on his way to a landslide points victory.

However, WBC champion Wilder lamented his rival's lack of aggression.

"Joshua did what he had to do to get the win," Wilder told The Athletic. "He ran around the ring and was on his bike all day. Basically, he had [Wladimir] Klitschko in the camp and he was a lot like Klitschko: that jab-grab-hold method. That's all he did tonight.

"He was so hesitant…Joshua's mentality was to survive. The Klitschko method. You want to dominate guys, man.

"I'm not coming in, after losing to this guy, to just dance and grab and jab and hold. I'm going to show the world and convince them I am the very best and that no one is close to me, especially with what's going on in the division right now. It's a time of proving who is the best.

"How can no one say I'm not the very best in the world now? I've given you what you pay for each and every time, especially when we're talking about a heavyweight bout. Fans come to see knockouts. They come to see something dramatic - a body lying on the canvas, spread like it's having birth. That's what people want to see, and that's my mentality."

A mandatory defence against either Oleksandr Usyk or Kubrat Pulev appears likely to represent Joshua's next task, even though he said he "would love" to face Wilder.

"I don't think we'll ever see a unification bout. We'll never see it, and I don't want people to get their hopes up on it because it'll never happen," said the American.

"His promoter [Eddie Hearn] talks about what they've accomplished, how many people attend, how they sell out this and that, but the thing is, nobody gives a f*** about those statistics and numbers. People want to see your heavyweight in there with our heavyweight! That's it! We're tired of hearing that other s***.

"I'm too dangerous. You've seen what I do in the ring. I don't play around. And they know if Ruiz can get Joshua out of there, imagine [what I could do] …that's why they stayed away from me."

Wilder was also highly critical of Ruiz, who acknowledged he had not prepared seriously enough for the rematch with Joshua after "three months of partying" to celebrate his first win. 

A disgusted Wilder said: "Ruiz said he was doing great [before the fight], not letting this moment get to him, but in the end you hear him saying he ate too much and should've trained harder … like, what the f***? What do you mean you ate too much and could've trained harder?

"I take this s*** seriously. I don't know what their mentality is, but I didn't become champion of the world just to say, 'put me in the record books. At least I can say I was a champion. They can never take that away from me!' 

"I'm here for legacy. Long live the king! That's my mentality, and America should love a world champion like me."

Anthony Joshua said he "would love" to unify his belts against Deontay Wilder as the prospect of a highly anticipated heavyweight showdown edges closer after the British boxer regained his titles.

In a rematch with the man who sensationally dethroned him in June, Joshua reclaimed the WBA, WBO and IBF belts by unanimous decision against Andy Ruiz Jr in Saudi Arabia on Saturday.

Joshua produced a calculated performance to avenge the only loss of his professional career – the challenger prevailing 118-110 on two of the scorecards and 119-109 on the other.

After becoming a two-time heavyweight champion, attention quickly turned to Joshua and a potential blockbuster with WBC holder Wilder, who is set to meet Tyson Fury in a rematch.

Asked whether he wanted a unification bout against Wilder, Joshua told reporters: "Yeah, definitely. I would love to. I've united four.

"It's hard to keep and unite them. We will see what happens. I think me chasing, same in the fights, it may come crashing down. I'm just gonna let the path take its course. When the opportunity presents itself, I'll step up and take the challenge."

While Joshua versus Wilder is the fight everyone wants to see, the 2012 Olympic gold medallist is open to facing Ruiz again in Saudi Arabia to complete the trilogy.

"The great thing is his view on Saudi Arabia," Joshua said when asked about Ruiz's determination for a third battle. "That's a positive because he was a bit wary at first, so it's nice to see he has changed his opinion.

"It's neutral ground and territory. If he is keen, [Oleksandr] Usyk and [Kubrat] Pulev, Ruiz, I don't want to mention the other guys names, you know who they are but when they're ready.

"I've fought a lot of great names on my record and beaten some good names too. Andy is still on that list because we make good music. He is a good dancing partner."

Before any potential bouts with Ruiz and Wilder, Joshua has mandatory commitments to fulfil.

The WBO ordered Joshua make his mandatory defence against Oleksandr Usyk within 180 days, while the IBF wants the heavyweight champion to face challenger Kubrat Pulev.

"Let's rock and roll," Joshua said. "No problem."

Promoter Eddie Hearn added: "There's an IBF mandatory and WBO mandatory. Tonight is about celebrating the victory.

"Pulev is the IBF mandatory. Usyk is the WBO mandatory. I see him [Joshua] wanting to take both of those fights as well.

"We will have to speak to the governing bodies, see who goes first. Then deal with that. Joshua will have a nice Christmas, and we will work behind the scenes."

Andy Ruiz Jr admitted he came in too heavy for his rematch with Anthony Joshua but promised to be in the "best shape" if, as he hopes, the heavyweights meet again.

Having stepped in as a late replacement for Jarrell Miller, Ruiz shocked the boxing world when he recorded a seventh-round stoppage win over the previously undefeated Joshua in June this year.

However, the IBF, WBA and WBO champion failed to prepare properly for their second bout, staged in Saudi Arabia, weighing in at 20 stone and three pounds for his first defence of the belts.

In contrast, a slimmed-down Joshua - who had registered under 17 stone on the scales for the first time in over five years - was ready to go the distance, controlling the bout from start to finish as he recorded a unanimous points win on the scorecards.

Ruiz hopes the pair will make it a trilogy of fights by facing each other once again in 2020, as well as praising his successful opponent for doing "a hell of a job".

"It was his night. I didn't prepare how I should have, I gained too much weight," he told Sky Sports Box Office. "I don't want to give too many excuses, he boxed me around.

"[The weight] affected me. I thought I'd feel stronger, thought I'd feel better.

"I tried to train myself, but I don't want to give no excuses. Anthony Joshua did a hell of a job.

"If we do the third fight, you best believe I'm going to get in the best shape, be in the best shape of my life."

When asked if he would be willing to face Ruiz again, Joshua replied: "Without a doubt. Listen, if you heard – we are going to do a third."

Anthony Joshua wanted to show the "sweet science" of boxing after putting in a controlled performance to outpoint Andy Ruiz Jr and become a two-time champion of the world.

The British heavyweight regained the WBA, WBO and IBF titles that were sensationally snatched from his grasp by the same opponent earlier this year, winning their rematch by unanimous decision on Saturday.

Ruiz dropped his rival four times to force a seventh-round stoppage in New York back in June, yet never threatened to pull off a repeat result at the Diriyah Arena in Saudi Arabia.

Instead, Joshua controlled proceedings throughout, boxing behind his jab as - for the most part - he stayed safely out of range. Two of the judges at ringside scored the contest 118-110 in the challenger's favour, with the other official's card recording a 119-109 verdict.

In his post-fight interview, Joshua revealed he fought in such a manner out of respect for Ruiz - and also aimed a shot at those who had suggested he should retire after losing his perfect professional record six months ago.

"A man like me makes no excuses, this is about boxing, I'm used to knocking guys out. I got caught last time, no excuses, I gave him the credit," the 30-year-old told Sky Sports Box Office.

"I respect Andy and his trainer [Manny Robles] so much, I wanted to show the sweet science of this lovely sport. Stay hungry, stay humble - I'm humble in defeat and will stay humble in victory.

"It is all about preparation. One day, when I release a book, I will talk through my career. Careers are all about experience; there is no losing and no winning, it is about creating memories in this great game we all love.

"I took my 'L' and bounced back. Everyone can do it – life is a rollercoaster. What do you want me to do? Give up? I hear certain people saying I should retire. Come on, man. Please, respect us, this is what we love to do."

Promoter Eddie Hearn was delighted to see Joshua prove his critics wrong after the "humiliation" he suffered on his American debut. 

"That is beautiful. They wrote him off – they said he was all hype," Hearn said. "He had to come back from humiliation in Madison Square Garden. He is a two-time heavyweight champion of the world, give him the respect [because] he is a great individual."

Anthony Joshua regained the WBA, WBO and IBF heavyweight titles in Saudi Arabia, avenging the only loss of his pro career in the process, as he recorded a landslide points win over Andy Ruiz Jr.

The rematch between the pair failed to emulate the fireworks they produced in New York back in June, Joshua instead opting to utilise his reach advantage and box behind the jab.

There were occasional moments of success for Ruiz, who had stunned the boxing world when he sensationally stopped the Briton to claim the belts at the famous Madison Square Garden.

However, his reign as champion proved to be short-lived, all three scorecards understandably going in Joshua's favour. The challenger prevailed 118-110 on two of them, with the other score reading 119-109.

The 2012 Olympic gold medallist made his plan clear from the start, even when a big right hand in the first opened up a cut to the side of Ruiz's left eye.

Rather than rush in looking to finish the job, a tactic that cost him dearly in the first meeting, he opted to stay patient and stick to the plan laid out by his trainer, Robert McCracken.

Joshua was admittedly left bleeding himself after taking a blow in the second round, though it was one of the few occasions Ruiz – who had surprisingly weighed in 15 pounds heavier than earlier in the year - managed to catch up with his foe.

While the reigning champion controlled the centre of the ring for the majority of the contest, his inability to close the gap left him a long way behind as the rounds ticked by.

Even when Ruiz beckoned him in during the 12th, Joshua refused to take any risks. His restraint was duly rewarded with a unanimous victory, meaning he is once again on top of the world after getting the job done in Diriyah.

Dillian Whyte declared he had gone through "hell" after he followed up being cleared by UK Anti-Doping (UKAD) with a unanimous points win over Mariusz Wach in Diriyah.

The British heavyweight was in the ring 24 hours after UKAD announced they had dropped a doping charge against him that stemmed back to claims of an adverse finding before his triumph over Oscar Rivas in July.

Whyte had already been confirmed on the undercard to Anthony Joshua's rematch with Andy Ruiz Jr prior to the announcement on Friday, though he was understandably not at his best after taking the bout at short notice.

Wach - a former world-title challenger - proved to be a tough obstacle to shift during the 10-rounder, the Polish fighter even enjoying fleeting moments of success in a slow-paced contest.

Still, 'The Body Snatcher' finished strongly to get the nod from all three judges - then admitted in his post-fight interview that he had found it tough while waiting for his name to be cleared.

"I've been off for six months. There have been people screwing me left, right and centre for the past six months, and my mind has not been in the right place, but I carried on training," he told Sky Sports Box Office.

"I took this fight at three weeks' notice, came in about a stone and a half overweight, but I knew that, with my defence, I could get the rounds through. I wanted to stop him, but he's tough.

"I've been through hell these last couple of months, man, but we're here. I'm as tough as old boots."

In the chief support act to the main event in Saudi Arabia, Michael Hunter and Alexander Povetkin battled it out in an absorbing 12-round heavyweight fight that finished as a draw.

Hunter appeared to have his opponent in trouble on more than one occasion, but Povetkin came through the difficult moments to hear the final bell.

The Russian's efforts saw him get the nod 115-113 from one judge, with another tallying it the same in Hunter's favour. The third, however, could not split the pair, the 114-114 card leaving both fighters keen to do it all over again in 2020.

Anthony Joshua has been told all of his past achievements will prove "irrelevant" if he cannot set the record straight by defeating Andy Ruiz Jr in their rematch on Saturday.

His promoter Eddie Hearn described himself as "petrified" before a bout that could prove pivotal in resurrecting the Briton's career.

In a stunning defeat in June, Joshua lost his WBA, WBO and IBF heavyweight titles to late unheralded replacement Ruiz on his Madison Square Garden debut.

Joshua will seek to reclaim the belts at Diriyah Arena in Saudi Arabia, a win that should open up opportunities against the likes of Deontay Wilder and Tyson Fury in the years ahead.

A worried Hearn is all too aware of the stakes and urged his man to seize the opportunity.

"This is it, this is a moment in history, and people keep saying to me, 'Are you nervous?' I say nervous, I'm petrified," Hearn said to Sky Sports.

"But I wouldn't want it any other way. This is it, this is make or break. 

"This is a moment in history for the sport of boxing and for Anthony Joshua. 

"All of the past, the Olympic gold, the world heavyweight championship, the unification against Wladimir Klitschko, the unification against Joseph Parker, it's all irrelevant.

"On Saturday night, he can reclaim those titles and become a two-time heavyweight champion of the world. AJ, let's make history out here and bring them home.

"Just one job, beat Andy Ruiz, and I tell you what, if Andy beats him, there's going to be scenes at the Diriyah Arena."

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