Jake Paul’s a bleeder with no legs and slow hands whose nose was busted by Deji Olatuni who real boxers are betting will get fucked up by Ben Askren

CLEVELAND, OH – I’m Cleveland-born and root for the home team.  YouTube celebrity Jake Paul’s a self-promoting proud Clevelander whose career I find interesting.  I watched a clip of Mike Tyson’s Hot Boxin podcast with Ultimate Fighting Championship president Dana White  and I have to agree with White when he says “Jake Paul isn’t a fucking boxer.”  White started boxing at 17.

Tyson defended Paul and so did Zab Judah, but the point White made was compelling about the Cleveland YouTube boxer’s upcoming April 17, 2021 fight with Mixed Martial Artist Ben Askren.

“He’s actually fought real guys,” White said of Askren. White then said he’ll bet a million dollars that Logan loses the fight to Askren.  White’s worth $500 million.

White said Logan talks a lot of shit and Tyson agreed.  But he marveled at Logan’s 75 million viewers on YouTube.

I’ve shared videos below of the interview with Tyson, White and Judah.  There’s also a highlight clip of Askren’s fight.  At the bottom is a clip of a fight between Jake Paul and Deji Olatunji from 2018.  Olatunji’s team threw in the towel in the same way Sonny Liston got knocked out by a “mysterious” punch from Muhammad Ali.

Paul claims to be 6’1″ and Olatunji claims 5’9′.  Observers say both men fudged their heights and that Olatunji in person appears more like he’s 5’7″. What’s clear in the fight between them is that Olatunji busted Paul’s nose in the first round and he bled all over the place for every round afterwards.

Askren’s taken knees to the head.  Hard punches to the head.  Askren’s a bare knuckled brawler going against a guy who’s worn head gear and taken punches cushioned with 10 ounce boxing gloves.

Olatunji tried to sell the boxing gloves he busted Paul’s nose with on EBay but the blood on the pair was censored as a “no no” so he gave them away.

At a pre-fight news conference Askren “mean mugged” Paul.  Paul hit Askren in the right kidney area with his back turned as he walked away and then pushed him.

Askren seemed unfazed.  Somebody’s going to get fucked up unless Askren is paid to take a dive.

Eric Jonathan Brewer

Cleveland's most influential journalist and East Cleveland's most successful mayor is an East Saint Louis, Illinois native whose father led the city's petition drive in 1969 to elect the first black mayor in 1971. Eric is an old-school investigative reporter whose 40-year body of editorial work has been demonstrably effective. No local journalist is feared or respected more.

Trained in newspaper publishing by the legendary Call & Post Publisher William Otis Walker in 1978 when it was the nation's 5th largest Black-owned publication, Eric has published and edited 13 local, regional and statewide publications across Ohio. Adding to his publishing and reporting resume is Eric's career in government. Eric served as the city's highest paid part-time Special Assistant to ex-Cleveland Mayor Michael R. White. He served as Chief of Staff to ex-East Cleveland Mayor Emmanuel Onunwor; and Chief of Communications to the late George James in his capacity as the Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority's first Black executive director. Eric was appointed to serve as a member of the state's Financial Planning & Supervision Commission to guide the East Cleveland school district out of fiscal emergency and $20 million deficit. Former U.S. HUD Secretary Alphonso Jackson told Eric in his D.C. office he was the only mayor in the nation simultaneously-managing a municipal block grant program. Eric wrote the city's $2.2 million Neighborhood Stabilization Program grant application. A HUD Inspector General audit of his management of the block grant program resulted in "zero" audit findings.

As a newspaper publisher, Eric has used his insider's detailed knowledge of government and his publications to lead the FBI and state prosecutors to investigations that resulted in criminal prosecutions of well-known elected officials in Ohio; and have helped realign Cleveland's political landscape with the defeat of candidates and issues he's exposed. Eric's stories led to the indictments of the late Governor George Voinovich's brother, Paul Voinovich of the V Group, and four associates. He asked the FBI to investigate the mayor he'd served as chief of staff for public corruption; and testified in three federal trials for the prosecution. He forced former Cuyahoga County Coroner Dr. Elizabeth Balraj to admit her investigations of police killings were fraudulent; and to issue notices to local police that her investigators would control police killing investigations. Eric's current work has resulted in Cuyahoga County Judge John Russo accepting the criminal complaint he guided an activist to file against 24 civil rights-violating police officers in the city he once led for operating without valid peace officer credentials. USA Today reporters picked up on Eric's police credentials reporting from his social media page and made it national.

Eric is the author of of his first book, "Fight Police License Plate Spying," which examines the FBI and local police misuse of the National Crime Information Center criminal records history database. An accomplished trumpet player and singer whose friendship with Duke Fakir of the Four Tops resulted in his singing the show's closing song, "Can't Help Myself": Curtis Sliwa of New York's Guardian Angels counts Eric among his founding chapter leaders from the early 1980's role as an Ohio organizer of over 300 volunteer crime fighters in Cleveland, Columbus and Youngstown, Ohio. For his work as a young man Eric was recognized by Cleveland's Urban League as it's 1983 Young Man of the Year.

Known in Cleveland for his encyclopedic knowledge of government and history, and intimately-connected with the region's players, every local major media outlet in Cleveland has picked up on one of Eric's stories since 1979. There is no mainstream newspaper, television or radio outlet in Cleveland that does not include an interview with Eric Jonathan Brewer in its archives over the past 40 years.

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