Forgetting the whole steroid thing for two seconds, I just would like to say I enjoy the fact that this wrestler's important documents like his contacts and memos end up in the same place as MY documents.
What I've gathered is that the guy's first name is "John" and given that the documents are 2004ish, that the media would be making a bigger deal about this if it was Cena or (probably) JBL, and that every wrestler who's ever worked a dark match can be called "Former WWE Wrestler" now, I'm going to take a stab in the dark and say that it's probably John Hugger (Johnny the Bull).
He's an Atlanta native, he's been in TNA for a while which might precipitate a move (Rellik is Killer spelled backwards!) and he seems the type to be stupid enough to leave this kind of stuff laying around.
It's not exactly Sherlock Holmsian logic there, but it's as good a guess as any.
Originally posted by Excalibur05What I've gathered is that the guy's first name is "John"
Where is this coming from? I saw it mentioned on Fark but it's not in the article.
Also, it can't be Rellik. He only uses diorets.
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This doesn't add up... the memo was from 2004 about the new dress code. Mike Knox didn't become affiliated with WWE until 2005 unless something before DSW was WWE affiliated (was UPW a WWE development territory?)
--Mike Hettniga (Mike Knox) is the wrestler in the story reported last night about the family that moved into a house sold to him by a WWE wrestler which had both steroids and Growth Hormone left in the attic has gone national in many outlets today. The key to whether this is a significant story is:
1) When he got the steroids. I can't imagine you'd leave stuff around for years, but if it was prior to late 2005, it's well known that most of the roster was doing steroids at the time.
2) When the move took place. If the move was in the last few months, you have not only have an issue where the wrestler would likely have to be suspended, but if it was someone who didn't fail a test, it would be a major black eye to the policy. If the move was prior to July of 2007, even though it would be against policy and likely a suspension should result, we already have a ton of evidence the policy was corrupted in some form before that time frame from the Signature investigation.
OK, our author wants to bash on Deming's just-in-time management philosophy -- a laudable goal. But he hauls in brief, inapplicable references to WWE & Martha Stewart to garner some readership who couldn't care less about the central topic. Uhhh ... dumb.