Entertainment

As WWE & # 39; Monitors & # 39; The Saudi Arabia Situation, I cancel my WWE Network Subscription

As WWE & # 39; Monitors & # 39; The Saudi Arabia Situation, I cancel my WWE Network Subscription

The Undertaker makes its way to the ring as part of WWE's first major Saudi government-backed show in April. He and other legendary WWE artists will appear in the next of these shows in November.

As a fan of everything that you pay a lot of attention to, you accept a certain amount, let's call it, imperfection. That is, of course, too polite for pro-wrestling, given the amount of sexism, homophobia and racial caricature baked in the past. But you hope and sometimes agitate for things to improve. The bow of progress is generally moving upwards.

It has become better at WWE, the largest company for professional sausages in the world. This strange, athletic soap that I have enjoyed since I was a child has largely caught up with time.

Women who struggle in WWE no longer compete for example in pudding competitions. They are now wrestling in Hell in a Cell competitions, Royal Rumbles and in no-gimmick competitions that are sometimes big enough to steal the show. Hell, Ronda Rousey is now struggling for WWE.

Stereotypes, long used to lure the basic instincts of the bait, are less abundant. The blackness of some struggling characters and the homosexuality of others is no longer offered to people who are afraid or hate. These things are presented as, you would not know, something that fans might want to encourage.

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