In recent months, WWE has begun a phase of renewal and modification of its rosters, starting from the main ones of Raw and Smackdown and also ending with that of NXT, passing backstage among the insiders to the offices, up to its leadership.
Over the course of this strange two-year pandemic, over 300 employees have been laid off, who now seem to be far too many and superfluous, despite the greatness of WWE worldwide. In addition to the names of the most important Bo Dallas, Murphy, Braun Strowman and Aleister Black, the WWE has also released several other less important wrestlers, among which the Singh Brothers, also known in the company's rings as the Bollywood Boyz, stood out.
The two reached the pinnacle of their success in WWE alongside Jinder Mahal, when the Canadian of Indian descent became WWE Champion and the two boys acted as bodyguards, in various feuds with Randy Orton or AJ Styles. Vince McMahon is the owner of a unique business venture WWE, a Sports Entertainment company.
McMahon houses around 15,000-20,000 people every week on his RAW and SmackDown Live brands, but the WWE chairman has his own properties worth being envious of. In this piece, we take a look at where this genius, playboy (on-screen character), philanthropist billionaire lives his king-sized life.
In 1972, McMahon bought the company from his own father and built his empire. His vision truly transformed the wrestling business, back when promoters had their own territories.
Vince McMahon is the owner of a unique business venture WWE
In his latest interview with Sean Waltman's microphones at The Wrestling 4 Life, Samir Singh, one of the two members of the Singh Brothers, wanted to tell about their relationship with Vince McMahon, considering him almost a father and saying: "Whenever we had a meeting with Vince, he was truly wonderful.
He was always kind and appreciated everything we did. The first time we went back to work after some time, he saw us in our pink attire ring with sunglasses. Vince walked into the room, saw us and said, 'This is some shit money'
He was always so good to us and this is why we have always appreciated him. We were always on the right track and learned on the fly and prepared for whatever he wanted us to do." Despite this good relationship between the Chairman and the team of Indian-born boys, WWE eventually released them as well last June, inserting them in the umpteenth wave of layoffs carried out by the company, which hopefully has now cut all the cuttable.