Randa Markos: UFC Fight Night 137 draw with Marina Rodriguez a case of ‘home cooking’

SAO PAULO – UFC women’s strawweight Randa Markos didn’t want to face another fighter in her hometown.

After a split-call loss 13 months ago against Alexa Grasso in Mexico, Markos knew she was unlikely to get a fair shake on the judges’ scorecards if Saturday night’s fight went the distance.

So when Markos (8-6-1 MMA, 4-5-1 UFC) was offered octagon newcomer Mariana Rodriguez at UFC Fight Night 137, she balked. But she also felt pushed into taking the matchup.

“I didn’t have a choice for this fight,” Markos told reporters backstage after an FS1-televised majority draw against Rodriguez at UFC Fight Night 137, which took place at Ibirapuera Gymnasium. “It was short notice, and I was kind of told I needed to take this fight.”

An optimist, Markos took it as an opportunity to do her best. And that she did against Rodriguez (11-0-1 MMA, 0-0-1 UFC), a scrappy muay Thai specialist with a talent for squirming out of her takedowns.

Markos felt she did enough to earn a win on the scorecards. But the fact that Rodriguez came up even on two of them was not a surprise.

“Definitely,” Markos said when asked by MMAjunkie if Rodriguez had gotten a little “home cooking” from judges. “I’ve been through that before. I completely dominated the first round, and every time we were inside, I was throwing uppercuts to her face over and over and over.

“She’s a tough chick, though – 11-0, in the UFC, and I get to welcome her.”

Would Markos take the opportunity to do a rematch on neutral ground? She isn’t so sure. She’ll see if the UFC comes with a better option the next time around.

But given that there’s no loss to bounce back from, she chooses to see the whole experience as a positive.

“I think it kind of breaks the streak,” said Markos, who’s alternated wins and losses since joining the UFC from “The Ultimate Fighter 20.” “Now, it’s time to start over.”

On neutral ground, hopefully.

For complete coverage of UFC Fight Night 137, check out the UFC Events section of the site.

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Andre Ewell says he’d finish Renan Barao in the first round if they met again

SAO PAULO, Brazil — After his win at UFC Sao Paulo, Andre Ewell discusses the victory over Renan Barao, possibly breaking his hand in the fight, why he thinks he’d beat Barao in the first round next time, Barao missing weight and more.

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Welterweights Vicente Luque, Jalin Turner Added to UFC 229 Lineup on Oct. 6

Vicente Luque will welcome Dana White’s Tuesday Night Contender Series alum Jalin Turner to the Octagon at UFC 229. View full post on Recent News on Sherdog.com

Alex Oliveira, Little Nog highlight Sao Paulo victories

fights. finishes.#UFCSP has DELIVERED! pic.twitter.com/AIS3rDhuEL
— UFC (@ufc) September 23, 2018

OLIVEIRA vs PEDERSOLI JR.Surging welterweight contender Alex “Cowboy” Oliveira made quick work of Italy’s Carlo Pedersoli Jr. in Saturday’s UFC Sao Paulo co-main event at Ginásio do Ibirapuera, stopping him in the first round.A brief feeling out process to start the bout ended when Rio de Janeiro’s Oliveira caught a right kick from Pedersoli and proceeded to drill his off-balance foe with a right hand to the head. Pedersoli fell to the mat and Oliveira didn&rsq … Read the Full Article Here View full post on UFC News

Bellator 205 reactions: Winning and losing fighters on social media

Since the early days when the sport was anything but a mainstream endeavor, the MMA industry has thrived and survived through various websites, forums and, perhaps most importantly, social-media platforms.

Fighters interact with fans, each other and many more through the likes of Twitter, Facebook and Instagram, which helps outsiders get a deeper look into the minds of the athletes.

Following Friday’s Bellator 205 event in Boise, Idaho, several of the winning and losing fighters, along with their coaches, training partners or family members, took to social media to react to the event or share a message with supporters.

Check out some of those reactions.

* * * *

The defeated

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Kajan Johnson talks split decision loss at UFC Moscow, clarifies comments about officials, Sean Shelby

Kajan Johnson and UFC president Dana White

There’s an old professional wrestling saying about the ideal result of a match that goes, “One guy goes over. The other guy gets over.”

What that means is that in a competitive fight with a properly told story, the loser can gain just as much respect and popularity as the winner. That’s one of the principles of a form of entertainment where the outcomes are predetermined, but it can be applied to countless MMA bouts as well.

That’s the situation Kajan Johnson appeared to find himself in moments after losing a close split decision to Rustam Khabilov last Saturday at UFC Moscow. Aside from the fact that it appeared Johnson may have been able to steal a victory against a heavily favored opponent, his underdog status was cemented by his contentious relationship with the UFC, a conflict that stems from his noted complaints about fighter compensation and role in efforts to unionize.

MMA Fighting spoke to Johnson prior to UFC Moscow about public gestures he’d made that rubbed officials the wrong way and while he stands by the frustrations that he feels in regards to some of the company’s policies, he wanted to clear up certain misconceptions.

First and foremost, Johnson says that the idea that he could get a new contract with a win over Khabilov was floated to him by his management and was not in any way a formal agreement made with the UFC. In fact, Johnson clarified that he did not speak directly to matchmaker Sean Shelby or any company officials about his contract heading into UFC Moscow, nor did he and Shelby directly discuss any issues that may have been caused by the aforementioned gestures.

According to Johnson, a potential “win-and-you’re-in” deal was presented to him as a motivational tool by his management, and not necessarily something that was discussed between them and the UFC. It’s a decision that he is grateful for as he felt it led to arguably the strongest performance of his career, despite the loss.

“When I spoke to my managers, my managers told me some things,” Johnson told MMA Fighting this week. “And some of those things were said in order to motivate me into getting into this fight and putting my all into it and seeing a pot of gold at the end of the rainbow.”

Had Johnson won, he’d be in a much better position to negotiate a return to the Octagon, but as of this past weekend he is no longer signed to the UFC. Johnson went into the last fight on his contract with an open mind, but he’s still feeling heartbroken over what appears to be his last chance (at least for the time being) to compete with the talent that he considers to be the best in the business.

“Even with what my manager was telling me, he wasn’t saying this was official, there was nothing in writing,” Johnson continued. “It was just something that they had told me, I figured that would make sense from (the UFC’s) perspective. If I beat Rustam, now you’ll re-sign me; if I don’t beat Rustam, okay I’m getting my walking papers, I can go become a free agent.

“As of right now I am definitely a free agent. I am no longer a UFC fighter, which is extremely disheartening to me because this is the best organization in the world. It has all the best fighters in the world. The vast majority of the most skilled guys — there’s a couple in the other organizations that could be in that top-10 list, guaranteed — but as a whole there’s no other organization that has the wealth of high level martial artists like the UFC. And I want to be the best in the world. I want to be the top. And I finally figured it out, I finally figured out how to do that. I feel like I really turned a corner in this fight and I know I can beat these guys now.”

If Johnson had any complaints to about his experience in Moscow, it was with the judges. The end result saw Khabilov earn a pair of 29-28 scores to take the split call, with the other judge scoring it 29-28 Johnson. All three agreed that the first round was Johnson’s and the second Khabilov’s, making the final frame the swing round.

Johnson has reviewed the fight closely and he went into detail about how the numbers were distinctly in his favor, both in regards to total and significant strikes. Citing FightMetric LLC, Johnson pointed out that he landed 57/137 total strikes (41 percent) to Khabilov’s 34/88 (38 percent), and 44/123 significant strikes (35 percent) to Khabilov’s 17/70 (24-percent). He regrets letting Khabilov gain top control in the fight, but believes that he generated more offense from his back than Khabilov did from inside his guard, and that he almost submitted the Dagestani fighter.

“If he is on the defense, he jumps into a hornet’s nest as soon as he gets inside my guard and it’s just defending triangle after armbar and I end the round with a heel hook that’s in catch,” said Johnson. “I locked up that heel, I got a bite on that heel at the bell.

“If there were three, four more seconds in that round, that man would be going back to surgery. He would be going back to have his knee replaced or he would be tapping out.”

MMA: UFC Fight Night-Moscow-Khabilov vs Johnson
Aleksander V. Chernykh-USA TODAY Sports
Kajan Johnson (right) in action against Rustam Khabilov (left) in Moscow on Sept. 15

Johnson stressed that he doesn’t bear any ill will towards the judges, only asking that there be more accountability when it comes to scoring fights based on the unified rules of MMA. He also reached out judge Ben Cartlidge in the hopes of receiving advice on how to adjust his strategy to improve his chances of winning a decision in a future fight.

Where that will take place is unclear. Johnson has not spoken to UFC officials yet, and though he doesn’t think the door is closed, he doesn’t expect them to be rushing to call his management given the complicated relationship he has with the promotion. His number one choice is to return to the Octagon; should that not be possible, he will seek out the most lucrative deal he can find.

That said, Johnson feels like it would be to their benefit to bring him back, given the strong performance he put on in defeat and his reputation for rocking the boat. He’s still a member of Project Spearhead, an organization seeking to even the playing field when it comes to bargaining between the UFC and its fighters, and while he takes that seriously, he also uses that goal to form his public persona, one that he feels the UFC can sell.

Using popular pro wrestling anti-authority figure “Stone Cold” Steve Austin as an example, Johnson intentionally veered away from the typical trash talk used to build up fights, instead constructing a narrative that he thought would drum up fan interest for both himself and the UFC in the long run.

“What does align with me? Fighter rights. The fight for unionization,” said Johnson. “The fight to unite the fighters under one banner so we have one voice so we can get a seat at the table. I don’t need to be promoting to do that. I can do that behind closed doors, quietly, in the way that the UFC would like me to do it.

“But that doesn’t put asses into seats. That doesn’t make the company any money. And if I’m not making the company money, if I’m not helping them, why would they help me? So me, I thought, ‘Okay, well this is f**king genius or it’s f**king crazy.’ But usually the first guy to do it is always thought of as crazy. So I f**king risked it, I f**king risked it all.”

That’s Johnson’s explanation for why he playfully faked out Dana White with a handshake in Calgary. Why he made a music video that appeared to mock a White proxy. Why he’s not afraid to be viewed as a malcontent. He sees it all as part of promotion for himself and the UFC, and as a way of keeping the issue of fighter pay front and center at the same time.

The problem is that while “Stone Cold” was part of a fictional television angle with real-life WWE owner Vince McMahon, White has expressed little interest in the “feud” that Johnson believes would be best for business.

“If Dana played along, understanding that ‘this may be a little annoying for me, but this is going to make me f**king money,’ if he played along, the money would be rolling in,” said Johnson. “Most people know me to this day because of these actions that I’ve done. And the more people that know me, the more people that see this story, they want to see the end of this story. They want to know what happens. So they tune into the fights. ‘Oh, what’s he gonna do now, what’s he gonna do now, this guy’s crazy, what’s he gonna do? We gotta tune in.’ A lot of people aren’t even tuning in to see my fights, they’re tuning in to see what I’m going to say on the microphone after I win. But who the f**k cares why they’re tuning in if they’re tuning in because that’s money for the company and if the company is making money, then I’m making money. That’s why I did this.

“Maybe I was wrong, but I still think that it was an incredible angle and that it was an intelligent angle and that it was working for them just as it was working for me. I hope that they can understand that, I hope that they can see that for what it is and they can understand that I’m not just some pi**ed off dude that’s wylin’ out unpredictably. These things are calculated and they’re calculated with mutual interest, with both of our interests in mind.”

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After Record-Breaking Submission Win, Charles Oliveira Seeks Return to 145 Pounds

It was a evening to remember for Charles Oliveira at UFC Fight Night 137. View full post on Recent News on Sherdog.com

Charles Oliveira makes UFC history in Sao Paulo

Most submission wins in UFC history!!@CharlesDoBronxs makes HISTORY in Sao Paulo!! #UFCSP pic.twitter.com/5bLtlaPQjy
— UFC (@ufc) September 23, 2018

OLIVEIRA vs GIAGOSLightweight standout Charles Oliveira set the record for most submission wins in UFC history on Saturday in his home city of Sao Paulo, breaking Royce Gracie’s mark with his 11th tap out victory, this one coming against the returning Christos Giagos in the second round at Ginásio do Ibirapuera.Early on, it looked like Oliveira was going to have to settle for three rounds of standup action, as Giagos was a … Read the Full Article Here View full post on UFC News

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Trading Shots: Did Conor McGregor go too far at UFC 229 press conference – or just far enough?

Did Conor McGregor and Khabib Nurmagomedov accomplish their respective goals at Thursday’s UFC 229 press conference? And is the UFC playing it safe with promotional events out of a fear of potential chaos? Retired UFC and WEC fighter Danny Downes joins MMAjunkie columnist Ben Fowlkes to discuss in this week’s Trading Shots.

* * * *

Fowlkes: Hey Danny, have I told you about this amazing whiskey commercial I saw recently? It was really long, for one thing, but so compelling that I couldn’t take my eyes off it.

See, it started with this manic Irishman pulling out bottles of various sizes and then pouring the sweet, sweet brown stuff into a series of plastic cups. Where it got weird is, he tried to offer one to a very serious bearded gentleman, who was apparently celebrating a birthday. But then – get this, Danny – the guy refused to accept it. So the other guy just yelled at him about the history of Chechnya and Dagestan for a while. Unorthodox, right?

Still, I find myself with hankering for whiskey after all that. But then, I usually have a hankering for whiskey, so maybe that’s nothing new.

What do you think, did these fellas Conor McGregor and Khabib Nurmagomedov convince you to buy anything with their very different approaches to marketing? Or did they just weird you out?

Downes: If you needed a press conference to learn that McGregor is drunk off his own power and money (and maybe whiskey) while Nurmagomedov is a stoic, humorless man, you haven’t been paying attention.

While McGregor’s extended Proper No. Twelve infomercial didn’t make me more likely to watch UFC 229 (because I was always going to watch it), I suppose it did serve to accentuate how different the two men are.

Dressed in a magenta suit, McGregor was out there working the room even if no fans were allowed to attend. He boastfully drank his whiskey and even threw in some geo-political trash talk in there for those paying attention.

Plus, he insulted Nurmagomedov’s manager, Ali Abdelaziz, which is always an easy way to get hardcore fans on your side. If you were expecting humility and repentance after his bus attack, none was found.

Dressed like he decided to run out and grab some groceries (you, too, can dress like Khabib), Nurmagomedov sat there and deadpanned responses like, “I will smash this guy,” and later complained that he didn’t care for McGregor’s cursing. Let’s not forget this is the same guy who was outraged people in Dagestan had the gall to attend a rap concert.

Perhaps our nostalgia for Ivan Drago blinds us, but Pat Robertson would be more fun to hang around than this guy.

Like I said earlier, the MMA wildmen and women are not the target audience here. UFC 229 won’t get to the supposed 2.5 million buys Dana White claims it’s trending towards without a whole lot of casual interest.

So far, though, it seems that the UFC is banking on Conor McGregor’s star power to carry the load. All the while, they don’t want him to get too crazy.

The lack of a real media tour, banning fans from the press conference, these are all moves designed to keep McGregor from going off the deep end. Is that the way to sell this fight, though? Don’t you need the chaos to make headlines? “Really interesting style matchup” isn’t the way to break pay-per-view records.

Fowlkes: Let’s say I accept your premise that the main goal here is to prevent the pre-fight theater from turning into a catastrophe that might ruin everything. In that case, doesn’t it seem odd that the single best piece of hype material comes from just such a catastrophe, which in fact only hastened this fight rather than derailing it?

I understand that maybe you don’t want to continue to rely on the criminal justice system’s lenience toward rich people. And maybe there’s even a point where the UFC would actually feel compelled to do something other than talk tough but take zero action. But the fight’s in two weeks, and the UFC seems to be coasting here, relying on McGregor to provide all the momentum.

And, to his credit, he probably can. He was basically up there on an empty stage in New York, and still he turned it into something. He did so in part by inflaming some dangerous regional tensions, but that just seems like typical McGregor stuff, probing every possible avenue in search of something that will get his opponent worked up.

Did any of it go too far, in your eyes? I saw people calling foul when McGregor took aim at Nurmagomedov’s father, or when he kept trying to shove his whiskey in the face of a devout Muslim who doesn’t drink. I can’t say any of it struck me as worse than the hand truck incident, but is all really fair in love and fight promotion?

Downes: I don’t think any of it went too far. Would people care if McGregor was trying to hand Sage Northcutt a copy of Hustler? Probably, because people can become outraged at anything when they want to, but I would assume the majority would not care.

McGregor knows how to get under people’s skin. He knows that simply saying he’ll kick Nurmagomedov’s butt isn’t going to work. Instead, he wants his opponent to be disgusted with him. Nurmagomedov takes himself very seriously and finds it distasteful that someone as boorish as McGregor is given fame and fortune.

I would concede, though, that part of the reason I give McGregor a pass is because he’s so good at it. We know he’s a showman and promoter first and foremost. Everything he does has a bit of a wink and a nod to it. We should still call him to task when he crosses the line (e.g. the racist undertones of his Floyd Mayweather trash talk), but he does seem to have a longer leash than most.

Part of the reason why Colby Covington gets called out more is because he’s not that good at it. Watching him stumble over his rehearsed lines is like watching a grade school production of “Guys and Dolls.”

Provided he doesn’t get high on his own supply too much beforehand, McGregor delivers masterful performances. I don’t know if he’ll deliver one inside the octagon on October 6, but I know I can’t wait to see what happens.

Ben Fowlkes is MMAjunkie and USA TODAY’s MMA columnist. Danny Downes, a retired UFC and WEC fighter, is an MMAjunkie contributor who has also written for UFC.com and UFC 360. Follow them on twitter at @benfowlkesMMA and @dannyboydownes.

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Evan Dunham says he has no intention of returning to MMA

SAO PAULO, Brazil – Evan Dunham reveals why he chose to retire at UFC Sao Paulo, the highest points from his career, listening to his body and life after fighting.

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KSW Flyweight Champ Ariane Lipski to Make Octagon Debut at UFC Fight Night in Buenos Aires

One of the world’s top female flyweights will make her UFC debut in November. View full post on Recent News on Sherdog.com

Alex Oliveira wants opportunity to fight ‘well ranked guys’ after quick KO at UFC Sao Paulo

SAO PAULO – Alex Oliveira lost out on a major opportunity at UFC Fight Night 137. Now he wants the chance to get it back.

Oliveira (20-4-1 MMA, 9-3-1 UFC), who defeated Carlo Pedersoli Jr. (11-2 MMA, 1-1 UFC) by first-round knockout on Saturday at Ibirapuera Gymnasium, originally was scheduled to fight Neil Magny (21-6 MMA, 14-5 UFC). The promotion shifted Mangy into a different matchup, though, leaving “Cowboy” with a much lesser-known foe.

Not only has the Brazilian suffered just one loss in his past eight fights, he made a statement against Pedersoli Jr. with a devastating 39-second knockout. Oliveira beat former interim UFC champ Carlos Condit in his previous bout, and he wants to continue trending upward after winning big.

“I want to fight well ranked guys,” Oliveira told reporters, including MMAjunkie, through an interpreter at the UFC Fight Night 137 post-fight news conference. “I want to fight for the belt, and I just want the opportunity.”

Although Oliveira, 30, wouldn’t offer a name in terms of exactly who he would like to fight next, he did offer somewhat of a message in the octagon after his knockout. During his post-fight interview with Jimmy Smith, Oliveira referred to himself as a shark and mentioned someone else as a snake.

When pressed about the meaning behind his comments, Oliveira did not go into any detail.

“For those who know him, I’m a shark,” Oliveira said. “It’s something that I can’t say in public. You know what it is so let’s not talk about it.”

For complete coverage of UFC Fight Night 137, check out the UFC Events section of the site.

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Video: After request, Moraes demonstrates to Saunders how Moraes beat him at UFC Sao Paulo

Sergio Moraes and Ben Saunders

You’d be hard-pressed to find two more positive-minded fighters than Sergio Moraes and Ben Saunders, so it’s not too surprising that they’d get along even after throwing down in the Octagon.

“Serginho” defeated Saunders by second-round arm-triangle submission in their preliminary bout at UFC Fight Night: Santos vs. Anders on Saturday, and afterwards Saunders sought out Moraes for some pointers.

One of the most respected Brazilian jiu-jitsu practitioners in all of MMA, Moraes looked happy to show Saunders how he got him into position for the fight-ending submission maneuver. In a clip posted by coach Andre Dida, both welterweights can be seen smiling throughout, and it looks like Saunders definitely made the most of his experience tangling with Moraes.

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Eryk Anders Finds Humor in Defeat: ‘I Haven’t Been That Tired Since My Wedding Night’

Eryk Anders took his second career defeat in stride, offering both a little humor and a little class in his post-fight reaction. View full post on Recent News on Sherdog.com

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The 5 biggest takeaways from UFC Sao Paulo – including some dire questions for Renan Barao

What mattered most at UFC Fight Night 137? Here’s a thing or two …

1. Did the bubble just burst on ‘Ya Boi’?

On paper, Eryk Anders has lost two of his last three. That ain’t good when you’re supposed to be the hot new talent who, just in case there’s still a soul left on the planet who hasn’t already heard, happened to have played some big time college football in the past.

But context matters. Anders did take this fight against Thiago Santos on short notice, and less than a month after going nearly three full rounds in a win over Tim Williams. So if he couldn’t find his legs after another three against Santos, maybe it’s understandable.

Makes you wonder if it was all worth it, doesn’t it? Anders plugs a hole for the UFC, but takes another loss in the process. Even he’s got to wonder if he should have sat this one out.

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The Weekly Grind: Michelle Waterson, Holly Holm jam out to ‘Level Up’, Cerrone goes wakeboarding (sort of)

The life of a professional fighter isn’t all glitz and glamour.

As if getting punched, kicked, kneed, choked and twisted into a pretzel on a regular basis isn’t enough, fighters attract a general wackiness that makes their lives, well…interesting.

To commemorate these day-to-day hardships, slip-ups, pranks, and more, we bring you, “The Weekly Grind.”


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Big things coming

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. Dzisiaj starałam się odespać ostatnie 7 tyg. codziennej ciężkiej pracy. ‍♀️ I co prawda udało mi się po raz pierwszy od długiego czasu pospać dłużej niż 8h, ale obudziłam się ze strasznym bólem głowy Kawa, tabletki, nawodnienie – nic nie pomaga. ‍♀️ Na szczęście mam swój azyl u rodziców na wsi Po mocnym treningu uciekłam na łono natury, które rekompensuje wszystko, nawet najmocniejszy ból migrenowy. ‍♀️ Także hamaczek, las i czerpanie dobrej energii z pięknego wrześniowego słoneczka.☀️ Jakie Wy macie sposoby na ból głowy? ‍♀️ Często Was to dotyka? ‍♀️ PS podrzućcie jakies naturalne sposoby na zniwelowanie bólu głowy ‍♀️ Prooooszę . Last night I was trying to make up for the lack of sleep I experienced during the past 7 weeks of hard work. ‍♀️ I managed to sleep more than 8h, however, I woke up with a horrible headache. Coffee, pills, proper hydration – nothing helped. ‍♀️ Fortunately, I have my private sanctuary at my parents’ in the village. After solid training, I escaped to nature that compensates for everything, even migraine. ‍♀️ So, a hammock, the forest and positive energy from the september sun.☀️ Do you have any tips for headaches? ‍♀️ How often do you have them? ‍♀️ Btw. Let me know about some natural ways to get rid of a headache. ‍♀️ Pleaseee #joannajedrzejczyk #headache #parentshouse

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Goodnight from this lil devil @kawfu

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Thiago Santos Plans on Remaining at Light Heavyweight, Calls Out Jimi Manuwa

Thiago Santos has won his first ever fight at light heavyweight after moving up from 185 pounds to fill in for Saturday’s UFC Fight Night 137 main event in Sao Paulo. View full post on Recent News on Sherdog.com

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