Ross welcomes The Brooklyn Brawler to the show.
Brawler says he has been out of WWE for one year now, and it has been one of the best years of his life. He’s wrestling two nights a week and is dipping his toe into comedy as well, and he’s making more money now than he did when he worked for WWE.
He informs that he recently wrote and released an audio book entitled ‘Brawler Unfiltered’ and it’s available now on Amazon and iTunes. He says it’s pretty cheap but he’s not concerned about the financial side of things; he’s more concerned about his story getting out to the public.
Ross asks Brawler how he was able to stay in WWE for 30 years. Brawler says he kept his mouth shut and did his job. He knew his role in that company and he was damn good at it, so he did what was asked of him and WWE rewarded him with a career that spanned three decades. Ross points out that in all those years he never had one issue with Brawler.
Brawler adds that he doesn’t find the term ‘jobber’ insulting at all. The business needs performers to make other performers look good, and without those people the business will fall apart. Ross recalls some talents refusing to do the favour for their opponent on occasion and he could never understand their logic. He points out that wrestling is a fictional environment, so that type of attitude does no one any good.
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