By: Sean Crose
Make no mistake about it – Derek Chisora is a gamer and a respected fighter. But even experienced professionals like Chisora can only take so much punishment. And the penalty is what Britons received on Saturday in London. Going up against WBC and third-time heavyweight champion Tyson Fury, Chisora was truly defeated by her friends and opponents. While Chisora continued to fight, there was a point in the match where the man had no chance. The referee wisely stopped the game at 10 minutes. No one in their minds would argue that the official didn’t make the right call.
“First, I want to thank my Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ,” Fury said in his post-match interview before acknowledging the crowd of 60,000 who turned up to watch “The Gyspy King” in action. “I feel good. I need a few rounds,” Fury continued before crediting his opponent. fought him three times.He was an absolute British folk hero.Fury went on to lead the crowd in praise of Chisora, who himself admits to being a battered one. Thanks to the referee,” he said. “As a boxer, you don’t want to stop.”
Still not ready to leave the ring, Fury calls IBF, WBA and WBO heavyweight champion Oleksandr Usyk forward. He then proceeded to insult the man with profanity to hype up an undisputed title fight between him and the Ukrainian master. Joe Joyce, himself a hot heavyweight, steps up and offers to fight himself. Fury said he would happily do it if Usyk didn’t want any action. Usyk, it should be noted, appears completely unstaged.
Fury went on to say that he may actually need surgery before fighting back, so an undisputed championship battle could be on the way at some point, though it’s been confirmed. scheduled to take place early next year. The name of old nemesis Deontay Wilder also makes an appearance, with Fury absorbing the idea of fighting the tough American for the fourth time. “This man will soon be hard to beat.” Retired great Andre Ward talks Fury from the ESPN+ broadcast team. Of course, he was right, as it looks like Fury could be the one to define this era of heavyweight boxing.