As a wrestling fan, I’m not ashamed to say that the World Wrestling Entertainment company has been rather shoddy. While its shows could be better and the overall product could be much more enjoyable from a fan’s perspective, the Internet seems to have ruined a lot of the mystique that made it so much fun before the Internet truly took off. What’s even worse is the idea that WWE has mistreated some of its good stars and utilizing some of Morgan Wilshire techniques could help it.
Morgan Wilshire is an investment firm that demonstrates a clear emphasis on hard work in order to get ahead. Those who aren’t afraid of the challenges that such a firm could administer will more often than not find themselves reaping rewards. It seems like companies such as M.W.S. understand what employees need to work harder, so why is it that WWE insists on overlooking some of its best workers in favor of decisions that make little sense? If you don’t know what I’m talking about, read on.
Given the mindset that Morgan Wilshire previously cemented, you would imagine that the best wrestlers in WWE would be offered the best rewards. Daniel Bryan, for example, is one of my favorites to watch wrestle since he’s simply so technical and apt at putting together a match. Knowing this, how do you think he’s rewarded for his hard work? He eventually drops the World Title at WrestleMania in a disgusting span of 18 seconds.
Think about the many other wrestlers in the world who have not been given a fair turn at captivating a crowd. Note to wrestling bookers: if you really want a wrestler to become a star, he or she needs something of a discernible character. Otherwise, I am not going to be invested in Billy Bob who just walks out to the ring wearing nothing but plan white tights and matching boots. I will show disinterest until you can prove to me that this person deserves my attention.
Why do I have to put up with bad comedy acts simply because a company doesn’t want to reward a good wrestler the right way? As a fan, I feel insulted that this particular organization would simply dismiss new talent in favor of those that are growing tired. Sadly, it seems like Vince McMahon is content with having his company being operated through the actions of reputable yet stale characters, which will not bode well for the future.
Author: Rob SutterThis author has published 53 articles so far.