Boxing Has a Dark Side
Boxing bet predictors are not the public. We develop the experience to see the political landscape without ignorance and delusion. We are not afforded ignorance or innocence.
We are, simply, the ones prepared to profit in every market.
So lets address it—crooked officials, home-town decisions, and the other fauna and flora that litter the landscape of the world’s most startling sport.
Let me paint you a picture.
A man walks into a town with a wad of cash and a traveling show. He’s prepared to make a presentation in that town.
The town gets a cut of course, and outside revenue from visiting sightseers. The show comes with some exposure for the area. Maybe a viewer picks the place to open their business there instead of at the identical little place down the road.
That’s not all. The man with the money says to the mayor that if the event goes smoothly, there may be further shows. That’s exciting to a town. Economically boosting. Maybe it’s high profile enough to swing an election for, say, mayor or sheriff.
There’s another person in this scenario; a man in this town. He makes about $80 a day. On event day, however, he’s going to make $200 extra. He’s going to wear a tux and look like a big shot in front of his neighbors and maybe his boss. He’s going to be a judge, or maybe a referee. Maybe it will move him up the ladder toward that promotion he’s been pursuing.
There is also the chance that there might be another show in a few months. That would really help with Christmas, or a new transmission in the truck. Or anything else.
Event night comes. The money man brings in an undefeated fighter he is developing. His opponent is from the city. A few years ago the guy was a decent prospect. Since then he has fallen on hard times. But not tonight. Tonight his experience has served him well. He fights the young prospect to a standstill.
So, sports betting predictors, who wins the decision? Is it the journeyman from out of town, or the money man’s prospect?
You already know the answer.
This is the anatomy of corruption and how it often manifests. It’s not always the gangster making someone an offer they can’t refuse. Often, it is just about the agenda of survival.
By the way, this doesn’t always happen by a decision in a fight. Sometimes it’s a stoppage that happens a little too early, or a hurt fighter given too many chances to recover. It may even involve a foul.
Regardless of the specifics, a boxing bet predictor wants to know which of the fighters in a card are being marketed by the show promoter (the money man). There are ways to get the intel on this, and other things.