Bob Arum says there is no chance Kubrat Pulev will "step aside" to allow Tyson Fury to fight Anthony Joshua next.

Mandatory challenger Pulev and IBF, WBA and WBO heavyweight champion Joshua were set to step into the ring at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium on June 20, but the bout was postponed due to the coronavirus crisis.

WBC champion Fury's next fight is due to be another rematch with Deontay Wilder, yet there has been increasing talk of an all-British unification fight coming first.

Top Rank boss Arum, who represents Bulgarian veteran Pulev and promotes Fury in the United States, dismissed that possibility following his latest conversation with Joshua's promoter Eddie Hearn on Saturday.

Arum revealed Joshua and Pulev look likely to do battle outside the United Kingdom later this year.

He told Bad Left Hook: "No step aside for Pulev.

"I talked to Eddie Hearn about Joshua vs Pulev. It looks like it can't be the UK, because there couldn't be spectators.

"There looks like there are a couple other possibilities [for where the fight will take place]. It's probably not gonna take place until later this year. And definitely not the UK.

"Also, for Fury versus Wilder, that's looking like the fourth quarter."

Tyson Fury had boxing fans on red alert after announcing "massive, massive news" is imminent during an Instagram live session.

The unbeaten Briton was due to face a trilogy bout with Deontay Wilder, the man whose WBC heavyweight strap he took in emphatic fashion in February, later this year but plans were put on the backburner due to the coronavirus pandemic.

Talks have since reportedly been taking place between the teams of Fury and domestic rival Anthony Joshua – the WBA, IBF and WBO champion – over a huge undisputed title fight abroad before the end of 2020.

With Joshua's scrap with Kubrat Pulev having also been curtailed, negotiations over such a fight are sure to be wrought with complications.

It remains to be seen what is on the agenda for both Brits but Fury said he had taken a call from MTK, his management company, and that something big is on the horizon.

"We've got some massive news coming soon. Some massive, massive news," Fury said. 

"I was just on the phone to the old MTK and we've got some massive news coming for you all. Very, very soon so keep an eye out for it all."

Even the legendary Muhammad Ali would have struggled against a "huge guy" like WBC world heavyweight champion Tyson Fury, says Bob Arum, who has managed both men.

In a star-studded promoting career, Top Rank's Arum helped bring Ali to Highbury Stadium in 1966, where he defeated British great Henry Cooper in a rematch from their first bout three years previously.

Arum has also been promoting Fury in the United States and the 'Gypsy King' ascended back to the top of the heavyweight division with a phenomenal victory over Deontay Wilder earlier this year.

The promoter also helped forge George Foreman's path to becoming the oldest ever heavyweight champion at the age of 45 in 1994 after he had spent 10 years away from the ring earlier in his career.

In an interview with Sky Sports, the 88-year-old Arum discussed the biggest names he has promoted and pondered what would have happened if Ali and Fury had ever mixed it in the ring.

"I look at Ali, I look at Foreman when he won the title when he was 45, I look at Fury," Arum said.

"How would Ali have done with Fury? That's a question I wrestle with.

"The Ali before the three-and-a-half years out was absolutely superb. Nobody could touch him, he was so fast.

"Ali was 6ft 3ins and the guys he fought were about the same size. How would he do against a 6ft 9in-guy who is an incredible boxer with great footwork?

"I grew up with basketball in New York and the center was barely 6ft 6ins. A guard was 5ft 10ins. Now LeBron James is as quick as any guard but he's 6ft 10in. Imagine LeBron playing against the small guys of my era. It would be a joke, he would score 60 points every game.

"I can't see Ali competing with a 6ft 9in-guy like Fury. We had big guys in the old days but they were slow, lumbering. They were jokes who couldn't fight, they were just big. It's all changing. Look at Fury, Anthony Joshua, Deontay Wilder. They are huge guys.

"But maybe if Ali was in this era he would be 6ft 6ins instead of 6ft 3ins because of the nutrition. Everything has changed."

Tyson Fury has backtracked on his initial retirement plans and the world heavyweight champion is now planning to fight until he is 40.

The 31-year-old has two fights remaining on his current contract and had previously spoken of his desire to walk away from boxing at the conclusion of that deal to spend more time with his family.

Having stopped Deontay Wilder to win the WBC title in February, Fury was set to fight the American for a third time this year before the coronavirus pandemic put boxing on hold.

And now, with talk of a unification bout against fellow Briton Anthony Joshua continuing to gain traction, Fury has suggested he is not hanging up his gloves any time soon.

"I'm going to fight on 'til I'm 40 years old," he told ESPN.

"I've been thinking about it, and there isn't much else to do anyways. So yeah, I may as well keep fighting.

"I don't see anyone out there that can challenge me anyway. I just flattened the best one out there, the toughest opponent out there is Deontay Wilder, and we all saw what happened to him the last time out."

Fury has fought 31 times as a professional, winning 30 of those fights and drawing just once, in his initial bout with Wilder.

Tyson Fury said he would "fight in Timbuktu if the money's right" after it was reported talks over a unification fight with Anthony Joshua in Saudi Arabia are under way.

Fury's next bout is due to be another rematch with Deontay Wilder later this year, while Joshua was set to fight Kubrat Pulev on June 20 but that was postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic.

With uncertainty over when major sporting action can resume amid the COVID-19 crisis and Wilder recovering from bicep surgery, there has been increased talk of an all-British showdown between Joshua and Fury coming next.

Joshua regained the IBF, WBA and WBO titles in Diriyah last December, where he avenged his shock loss to Andy Ruiz Jr with a lopsided points triumph, and Fury says he would be willing to fight anywhere if the finances are right.

The WBC champion told ESPN: "I'll fight in Timbuktu if the money's right. I have a bag and I will travel."

Eddie Hearn, Joshua's promoter, confirmed negotiations with Fury's representatives MTK Global have taken place.

"We're talking to MTK about where that fight would take place," he told ESPN. "At the moment, the main focus for everybody [is] the contractual situations."

He added: "The conversations between myself and MTK are that we've had an approach. We've had a number of approaches from territories to stage that fight.

"So the only discussions at the moment are where this fight takes place - and we don't even know when this fight could take place.

"We're certainly open to have discussions about the possibility of this happening this year or in the next fight.

"There's more chance at the moment that the bigger money could come next year because we don't even know if we can do live crowds in November, December."

Eddie Hearn concedes he has regrets over not signing Tyson Fury but admits he did not think the 'Gypsy King' would fight again.

Matchroom promoter Hearn said he had tentative discussions with Fury about joining his stable when the pair were both in Monaco in 2017 but a deal was not agreed.

Fury had battled problems with recreational drugs and depression in the two years since dethroning WBA, WBO and IBF heavyweight champion Wladimir Klitschko, while he ballooned to 27 stone in weight.

Earlier this year, Fury completed a remarkable turnaround to defeat Deontay Wilder and become the WBC heavyweight champion.

In an interview with 'Doing the Rounds', Hearn was asked if there was a fighter he regretted not signing, to which he replied: "I guess you could say Tyson Fury.

"I had a chance to sign him. I was in Monaco, I think I could have signed him.

"I didn't want to give him the fights that he wanted to take at the time, because I thought it was just too much money and the fights weren't good enough – and I probably should have done it, to be honest with you.

"I looked at him and I thought, 'You ain't ever going to come back anyway, look at the size of you', but he surprised everybody and how wrong I was.

"Fury is definitely up there, and there's a few others. A few American guys that I probably had the chance to sign as well."

Tyson Fury's achievements, both inside and outside the ring, put him in the same bracket as the great Muhammad Ali, according to trainer Ben Davison.

Earlier this year, Fury outclassed Deontay Wilder in their Las Vegas rematch to become the new WBC world heavyweight champion.

It marked the culmination of a stunning turnaround for Fury, who dethroned the great Wladimir Klitschko to win the WBA, WBO and IBF belts back in November 2015.

Following that sensational triumph, Fury spent two and a half years away from the sport, during which time he battled well-documented issues with his mental health.

Davison used to work with Fury and says the way he has fought through his problems will leave a lasting legacy.

He told talkSPORT: "Tyson has gone away and he has beaten Wladimir Klitschko while he was on his dominant run – away.

"He then went and beat Wilder, he then went and dominated and stopped Wilder the second time.

"I know some people will say Tyson didn't win that first fight, difference of opinions whatever, that is my opinion.

"And he went away and stopped Wilder and I don't think there is anybody that has got a resume close to Tyson Fury's.

"I had a good chat with Tyson [on Saturday] just to say to him: 'Look, for what he has achieved in the ring, you have got to think about what he has achieved outside of the ring'.

"He has inspired thousands of people along the way and people won't like comparing him – while he is current – to the likes of Muhammad Ali.

"Tyson Fury will be spoken about for many, many, many years to come - and probably in eras when we are long gone."

Anthony Joshua has laid down the gauntlet to Tyson Fury, telling his fellow heavyweight world champion to fight him if he wants to prove he is the best in the division.

The two Britons hold all four major belts between them - Joshua reclaiming the WBA, IBF and WBO titles from Andy Ruiz Jr. in a points win last December, two months before Fury became WBC champion by stopping Deontay Wilder in Las Vegas.

Wilder exercised a rematch clause with Fury, meaning the two are set to meet for a third time later this year, but Joshua is seeking a unification bout with his compatriot.

Joshua, who was scheduled to face mandatory challenger Kubrat Pulev before their clash was postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic, feels neither he nor the undefeated Fury can claim to be the heavyweight's best fighter until they meet in the ring.

"If you really want to say you're number one, come fight me. Let's get it on," Joshua told Sky Sports.

"I've got the rest of the belts, so it only makes sense.

"I'm the unified heavyweight champion of the world, he's the WBC champion. What it will prove, me and him fighting? There will be one dominant figure in the heavyweight division that will have all of the belts and become undisputed.

"Logically, to prove yourself as number one, I have to fight Tyson Fury. He has to fight Anthony Joshua."

Anthony Joshua believes WBC heavyweight champion Tyson Fury was able to "expose" some of Deontay Wilder's weaknesses.

Fury took Wilder's WBC title with a seventh-round knockout in Las Vegas in February.

Joshua, who holds the WBA, IBF and WBO belts, felt his fellow Brit was able to take away the American's only weapon.

"We've seen in some of his fights, it's been difficult for him and then he lands his punch and he's been victorious, but I always believe that when you go to war, you can't have one weapon in your arsenal, which was his right hand," Joshua told Sky Sports.

"Once that was taken away from him, which Tyson Fury did, I'm not going to go into tactics, but he was able to annihilate Deontay Wilder and expose him for some of his weaknesses.

"Tyson Fury did a great job tactically and I'm looking forward to their rematch."

Joshua said he always felt Wilder would be beaten, with the defeat the first of his professional career.

"I believed Tyson Fury could potentially do what he done," he said.

"I just felt like, Deontay Wilder is a formidable ex-champion and has a chance to come back, but I just knew that when he gets to the top level, it will be difficult, because it's one thing getting there and it's another thing staying there."

Deontay Wilder does not see Tyson Fury as a champion, despite the Briton's convincing triumph in the most recent installment of the heavyweight rivalry.

After a controversial draw in their first match in 2018, Fury defeated Wilder by technical knockout in the seventh round in Las Vegas on February 22.

A third bout is scheduled to take place later in 2020, though the ongoing coronavirus pandemic – which has caused the postponement of sporting events across the globe – may see the fight pushed back.

Though Fury now possesses the WBC heavyweight belt, Wilder insists his opponent is no champion just yet.

"You don't go backwards, you move forwards, and that night, I wasn't myself," Wilder said in an interview on the PBC podcast.

"There's a lot of things I can't say. We can only get stronger and learn from the situation and get better.

"In my eyes, I don't see Fury as a champion. It's still going. He ain't the champion yet. We still got one more fight left.

"Everything that happened, it happened the last 15 minutes into the fight. There were a lot of things that went on.

"There are a lot of things that I don't even want to talk about at this moment in time. I'm still reflecting on certain things. And I can't believe the things that happened, happened to me at that point in time in my career.

“There's going to be a time and place when I'll come out. Looking at the fight, Fury knows that wasn't me. I know that wasn't me. Everyone in boxing knows that wasn't the real Deontay Wilder.

"I wasn't there. From the first start, my whole body and everything. I'm looking forward to giving the world the best of Deontay Wilder.

"I'm not done yet. Everything is going to be alright. Trust me. This [third fight] is the last final straw right here, as I see it."

Earlier in April, Fury questioned Wilder's motives for taking up the option of a trilogy fight.

"I don't know the man's personal circumstances, but from what I've seen of these American fighters and sportsmen, they always live a rock star's lifestyle, even though they are not rock stars," Fury told talkSPORT.

"They go through a lot of money quite quickly. Just look at Mike Tyson, he went through like a billion dollars. So, I'm sure that the money side of it is the tempting thing.

"I don't think it's too tempting to go in there and get an absolute beating like he did before, but he would be tempted by the amount of money that he would receive.

"I think that's the reason he's taking the fight, for the money."

Tyson Fury feels Deontay Wilder's motivation to fight him for a third time comes down to the lucrative purse on offer.

After a dramatic draw in the first bout between the pair in December 2018, Fury was crowned WBC heavyweight champion when he convincingly defeated Wilder six weeks ago.

The American's corner threw in the towel in the seventh round and the victor is surprised a third bout is on the cards.

Fury ultimately believes Wilder has taken the option to fight again due to money, rather than a real desire to come up against him once more.

"I was surprised [he took a third bout] because it was a one-sided fight," Fury said to talkSPORT.

"He didn't win a second of that second fight, but in this game it's a short game and a short career, and there's an old saying, 'We've gotta make hay while the sun shines.'

"And for Deontay Wilder at the age of 34, how many big fights out there are left for him after a domination like he had?

"So I understand where he's coming from. I understand that he has probably got a lot of bills to pay.

"I don't know the man's personal circumstances, but from what I've seen of these American fighters and sportsmen, they always live a rock star's lifestyle, even though they are not rock stars.

"They go through a lot of money quite quickly. Just look at Mike Tyson, he went through like a billion dollars. So I'm sure that the money side of it is the tempting thing.

"I don't think it's too tempting to go in there and get an absolute beating like he did before, but he would be tempted by the amount of money that he would receive.

"I think that's the reason he's taking the fight, for the money."

Fury was frustrated by what Wilder brought to the table for their rematch after putting himself through a gruelling training camp.

"To be honest I was quite disappointed in the challenge that Wilder brought because I did train for 12 rounds at any pace," he said.

"I put myself through hell and back for 10 weeks in the training camp and I prepared for the best fighter on the planet, for the most vicious puncher on the Earth that there's ever been.

"Maybe all the excuses he made, some of them were true. Maybe his legs were sore from the costume, maybe he did have the flu, maybe he did have a broken arm or a bone in his back or whatever.

"I'm not sure because that wasn't the Deontay Wilder that I prepared for. That wasn't the animal I put myself through all those hours in training for.

"From what I'm seeing, if that's the best out there, then I'm not gonna get the worthy challengers that I crave."

Joseph Parker is open to a musical collaboration with Tyson Fury and swinging his hips rather than fists when he retires from boxing after packing a punch on social media.

Parker's boxing revival is on hold due to the coronavirus pandemic, but the former world heavyweight champion has showed he has plenty of strings to his bow during lockdown.

The New Zealander attempted to lift the gloom by starring in uplifting videos while in quarantine, first showing off his moves in a recreation of the 'Dancing Prime Minister' scene from the film Love Actually.

Parker then strutted his stuff while lip-syncing to The Foundations' smash hit Build Me up Buttercup, also demonstrating his prowess with a guitar and on the piano.

WBC champion Fury, five-time Indycar Series champion Scott Dixon and legendary ring announcer Michael Buffer were among the other high-profile stars to feature in that video from the comfort of their own homes.

Parker is not ruling out providing the instrumentals if Fury breaks into another post-fight sing-song and could make being so light on his feet pay when he hangs up his gloves.

He told Stats Perform: "Maybe for one of his [Fury] fights I could play an instrument and he could sing after the fight, that might be a bit of fun.

"I love to dance, I play music around the house and dance and sing. Just as with boxing, you have to have good rhythm when you are dancing. Maybe after my boxing career I can do something with dancing, who knows."

Parker said there could be more feel-good footage to come as he tries to put smiles on faces during such difficult times.

He added: "I work with Kerry Russell, who does the videography and editing, he has some great ideas. 

"At the start of isolation, it was something new and strange and a lot of people were down about what was happening. We wanted to put smiles on faces and give people something to laugh at.

"The goal was to make people smile, we achieved that and it also makes us smile, it makes us happy that people are able to brighten up their day.

"At the moment we are not working on anything. Once we get ideas into our heads, we'll give it a go.

"People are expecting big things now with the videos, funny or feel good. At the moment nothing, but hopefully something comes into mind soon. I

"In times like this, I feel if we post something it should be quality over quantity. Something that uplifts, or something to brighten your day and take your mind away from what is happening."

Tyson Fury feels the coronavirus pandemic is like a horror movie but one positive has been how it has changed his perspective on life.

WBC heavyweight champion Fury feels the time spent at home due to the proliferation of COVID-19 has helped him to focus on what matters most.

The unbeaten fighter hopes the experience will make a permanent change to his outlook after he previously got restless when he was not out seeking new accomplishments.

"It is like something off one of those horror movies," he said to talkSPORT.

"It is real and we have to face up to it and listen to the government. The more people stay in, the more the virus will go away.

"You can take positives out of every negative, and the positive I can take out of this one is that I get to spend a lot more time with my family. People are really realising now what's important in life.

"Sometimes we get lost in the ride of life, thinking about our ambitions and everything – and we forget about the really important things – families, friends, loved-ones, health.

"It has awoken me because I was one of those people who fell victim to that, always chasing stuff and always wanting to do big things, I was never happy sitting at home and I wanted to go out and be active.

"In the couple of weeks I've been locked down I've had time to focus on the things that really matter in my life. I think I'll come back a different person and I think I'll have a different mindset."

Fury's third fight against Deontay Wilder, originally expected to take place in July, has been delayed until October at the earliest due to coronavirus.

"The world is in a very uncertain way at the moment and the last thing people are focusing on is boxing or sport – I'm not really thinking about boxing or Wilder or anybody," added Wilder.

"It seems a lifetime ago that I did my job and went out with the fans, to come back and have 10 days at home and then the whole world stopped."

Tyson Fury has accepted a challenge from new WWE champion Drew McIntyre but warned him he is "not a 45-year-old man" like Brock Lesnar, the person he beat for the world title.

McIntyre defeated Lesnar at WrestleMania 36 and called out WBC heavyweight champion Fury after his historic victory.

In response, Fury ridiculed Lesnar, whose actual age is 42, and claimed he would have "set about" both wrestlers had he not been prevented from attending the event due to the coronavirus pandemic.

Fury has appeared in WWE before, defeating Braun Strowman at the company's Crown Jewel show in Saudi Arabia last October.

He thinks that experience will stand him in good stead to take on McIntyre, who became the first British world champion in WWE history.

Addressing the challenge on Instagram, Fury wrote: "Drew McIntyre has called me out after his WWE WrestleMania 36 victory.

"First I say congratulations and what a fantastic job. Secondly, I accept his challenge, anytime, any place, anywhere."

Fury then elaborated on the situation in an interview with talkSPORT.

The undefeated boxer said: "I was supposed to be at WrestleMania 36 but obviously with the coronavirus I couldn't be there.

"Drew McIntyre? Well I probably would have jumped in the ring and set about both of them

"I'm all open for it, open for the challenge. I have beaten one big giant wrestler who was bigger than Drew - Braun Strowman, knocked him clean out - I'm sure I'll do the same to our old Drew!

"I'm ecstatic for him because it's the first ever time in history that a British fighter has won the WWE heavyweight championship of the world.

"So congratulations to Drew, but I'm not a 45-year-old man like Brock Lensar, I am in the prime of my life.

"Like I've shown before, I can cross over to any sport and win. If Drew McIntyre wants the Gypsy King then he doesn't have to look very far because I'm here and I'm available!

"[I beat] Deontay Wilder, the most fearsome puncher in the history of heavyweight boxing, so I'll have no objections to smashing Drew McIntyre."

It is exactly 35 years since Wrestlemania I took place and never has the mantra 'the show must go on' been more apt than in the world of WWE.

While the globe has been ground to a halt by the coronavirus pandemic, Vince McMahon's global sports entertainment behemoth has continued with its weekly television shows Raw and Smackdown filmed in the absence of live audiences at the company's performance center.

Indeed, WWE's flagship event Wrestlemania is going ahead in the same fashion despite the breakout of COVID-19, which curtailed hosting the show at the original location of the Raymond James Stadium in Tampa Bay, Florida.

Fan favourites including John Cena, Becky Lynch, Bray Wyatt, Charlotte Flair, Edge, Randy Orton and Bill Goldberg are scheduled to appear on a bumper card shown over Saturday and Sunday this weekend.

But there will also be the presence of former NFL star Rob Gronkowski, who is slated to serve as host of Wrestlemania 36.

The ex-New England Patriots tight end – who helped his buddy Mojo Rawley win the 'Andre the Giant Battle Royal' during the Wrestlemania 33 pre-show – is not the first athlete to show up in WWE. Here we take a look at some others.

WAYNE ROONEY

England and Manchester United's record goalscorer had a run-in with Wade Barrett during a November 2015 edition of Monday Night Raw.

Preston fan Barrett, incensed by what he felt was a dive by Rooney in an FA Cup tie between his team and United nine months prior, said the now Derby County midfielder embarrasses his son "every time you step on a football pitch". Rooney retaliated with a slap.

RONDA ROUSEY

"Ronda's gonna kill ya..." was the chant emanating around Levi's Stadium as the fearsome Ronda Rousey stepped between the ropes at Wrestlemania 31.

Accompanied by WWE great Dwayne 'The Rock' Johnson, now a worldwide movie star, UFC icon Rousey was involved in a spat with the legendary Triple H and his wife Stephanie McMahon.

Three years later, Rousey partnered Olympic gold medallist Kurt Angle to defeat 'The Game' and 'The Billion Dollar Princess'. In January 2018, she became an in-ring regular and won Raw's women's title, which she dropped to Lynch a year ago.

SHAQUILLE O'NEAL

Better known for slam dunks, former Los Angeles Lakers star Shaquille O'Neal got in a choke slam at Wrestlemania 32.

The four-time NBA champion had a stare down with the Big Show, before the two combined to slam the 'Big Red Machine' Kane.

RICKY HATTON

Ricky Hatton earned hordes of fans throughout a brilliant boxing career.

In November 2009, 'The Hitman' stepped into a different kind of ring to host an episode of Raw from Sheffield Arena.

Hatton even donned the gloves to land a knockout punch on Chavo Guerrero Jr., with whom he had feuded on the evening.

FLOYD MAYWEATHER JR.

Floyd Mayweather Jr. has beaten them all in the boxing ring, as his 50-0 record proves.

But it was a true case of David vs Goliath when Mayweather, approximately 5'7" and 150lbs, came up against the 7'2", 500lb giant The Big Show at Wrestlemania 24.

Despite the notable size advantage, Big Show was distracted by a member of Mayweather's entourage hitting him with a chair and 'Money' delivered a telling blow, albeit while wearing brass knuckles, to knock out his huge opponent.

PETE ROSE

Pete Rose is a legend of the baseball world, holding MLB's all-time hits record and winning the World Series on three occasions.

Rose was part of the 1970s Cincinnati Reds team that earned the nickname 'The Big Red Machine'.

But his run in with WWE's own 'Big Red Machine' Kane during the late 1990s and 2000 have become the thing of wrestling folklore.

On one such occasion at Wrestlemania 15, Rose was disguised as a chicken and earned a beatdown from Kane, including his devastating tombstone finishing manoeuvre.

MIKE TYSON

'Iron' Mike Tyson is no stranger to a WWE ring.

'The Baddest Man on the Planet' had an infamous showdown with 'Stone Cold' Steve Austin, one of the all-time greats in WWE, on an episode of Raw and had seemingly sided with one of the company's most famous stables D-Generation X before one of its members Shawn Michaels faced Austin at Wrestlemania 14.

However, during the event Tyson showed his true allegiance, counting the pin for Austin and clocking Michaels. Some 12 years later, Tyson buried the hatchet with his DX foes, unveiling a shirt with their logo on and knocking out Chris Jericho during a Raw segment.

MUHAMMAD ALI

Float like a butterfly, sting like a bee - did you know this boxing legend starred in WWE?

Okay, sure, back then it was known as WWF when Ali was one of the guest referees at the first Wrestlemania at New York's Madison Square Garden for the main event between 'Hollywood' Hulk Hogan and A-Team star Mr. T versus 'Mr. Wonderful' Paul Orndorff and 'Rowdy' Roddy Piper.

BROCK LESNAR

Few men strike fear in their opponents quite like Brock Lesnar, who is as well known for his two stints in WWE as he is for being a former UFC heavyweight champion.

Lesnar is a multi-time champion in the organisation and will defend his WWE title against Drew McIntyre this weekend.

TYSON FURY

'The Gypsy King' recently crowned his own personal road to recovery by knocking out Deontay Wilder to become the WBC heavyweight champion.

The big-talking Briton warmed up for that bout by enjoying a short run in WWE, feuding with 'The Monster Among Men' Braun Strowman, which resulted in Fury in earning a count-out win over his huge opponent at WWE's Crown Jewel pay-per-view last October.

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