Monday, September 24, 2012

WWE Monday Night RAW Results: 9/24/2012

WWE Monday Night RAW Results: 9/24/2012 in ALBANY, NY

CM Punk interrupted John Cena's address to the WWE Universe and attacked Mick Foley

Arm sling and all, John Cena kept his word and made his way to the Times Union Center for Monday Night Raw. The Cenation leader was as stoic as ever (if not quite as jovial) when he solenly apologized to Chad Patton and Brad Maddox for their treatment at the hands of WWE Champion CM Punk, who, Cena said, had devolved in record time into a "monkey frakkin' son of a bee sting" who needed a (preferably physical) lesson from Cena. And while Cena could not guarantee a full recovery, he did issue one promise to the WWE Universe: he would walk into Hell in a Cell, and he would do so to fight.

Cena's overture was interrupted, however, by the one-man cult of personality himself. Sauntering to the ring in his blue hoodie with Heyman holding the WWE Title aloft behind him, The Second City Saint cut right to the chase regarding Cena's comments and Mick Foley's earlier plea to name the Cenation leader his No. 1 contender at Hell in a Cell.

"You shouldn't be a WWE Superstar, you should be a politician," sneered Punk, labeling the Cenation leader's comments as "character assassination." "There's one CM Punk, there always has been," sneered The Second City Saint. "It's the same one who beat you over a year ago." Punk threw out the statistics of his title reign again, which he promised would not end "at the hand of a one-armed man."

"Why don't you shut up and face me at Hell in a Cell?" Cena responded simply.

It took Punk all of five seconds to decline the challenge. And it wasn't because of Cena's surgery, or because of previous losses to The Second City Saint, but because of the beating that Punk planned to lay on Cena. Punk, he explained, was going to turn his back for five seconds, and if Cena was still there when he turned around, "I'm gonna hurt you so bad it's gonna make the last eight days look like a picnic at the beach."

Punk did indeed turn around, but what he didn't expect was the trick that Cena had in his back pocket: a lead pipe that he used to clobber the champion in the gut. "Real men wear pink," boomed Cena, before adding a final quip: "Now that's what I call a pipe bomb!"

The drama didn't end there, though. As the wounded champion hobbled back to the locker room area, he stumbled upon the last person he surely wanted to see: Mick Foley. As The Hardcore Legend affixed Punk with a disappointed glare, Punk's furstration got the better of him and he hit the three-time WWE Champion with a kick to the gut that sent Foley to his knees. Punk began to walk away but soon stopped in his tracks, seemingly ready to deliver one final quip to the fallen Foley.

"You know ..." Punk began, before stopping dead in his tracks. A look of fear overcame The Second City Saint as the camera turned to reveal a Superstar had come to the aid of the downed legend: Ryback. And he looked hungry.


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VIDEO: John Cena talks about his partnership with Susan G. Komen for the Cure

VIDEO: John Cena talks about his partnership with Susan G. Komen for the Cure
Watch Video Below:

John Cena recently debuted his new Susan G. Komen–inspired gear to help spread the message that WWE is committed to helping fight breast cancer. It’s a cause that’s important to the 10-time WWE Champion, as he encouraged WWE to kick off the campaign.

“Personally, I think we all — or 99.9 percent of us — have a story or some sort of relationship with this disease,” Cena said before debuting his gear at Night of Champions. “The last time we were in TD Garden in March, I found out my brother’s struggle with brain cancer was a positive one. The reason it was a positive one was because of early detection. And Susan G. Komen for a Cure is about early detection for breast cancer.”

Cena was inspired by other professional athletes who don pink in support of breast cancer, such as players from the NFL, MLB, the NBA and the PGA Tour.

“Although they have the uniforms and they wear them as an alternate scheme, I really thought it would be cool for us to wear something because we sell our uniforms,” he explained. “So it’s not only a good way to promote the message of awareness, but a great way to raise money for the charity at the same time.”

From now until the end of October, which is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Cena will wear his new pink and black gear, which is available exclusively at and at WWE Live Events. WWE will donate 100 percent of the profits from the hats, T-shirts, headbands and wristbands to Susan G. Komen for the Cure.

“Make sure you get up on the latest and help us all Rise Above Cancer,” Cena encouraged the WWE Universe.

More about Susan G. Komen for the Cure

Susan G. Komen for the Cure began in 1982 with a single grant for $28,000. Today, it is the world’s largest nonprofit funder of breast cancer research and community outreach programs, having invested nearly $2 billion in research and life-saving community programs. Komen manages more than 500 active research grants totaling nearly $300 million.

The Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure Series, with nearly 150 signature events on five continents, involves more than 1.7 million participants annually and has raised more than $1.4 billion (as of 2010) while educating the public and honoring those affected by breast cancer.

Breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer and the second leading cause of cancer-related death among women in the United States. Every 74 seconds, somewhere in the world, someone dies from breast cancer. There are 2.9 million breast cancer survivors in the United States today. For more information about Susan G. Komen for the Cure, breast health or breast cancer, visit or call   1-877 GO KOMEN      .

Susan G. Komen Snapshot of Achievements:
Susan G. Komen for the Cure has changed how the world talks about and treats breast cancer (In 1982, people wouldn’t even say the words “breast cancer” aloud).
A Komen grant has touched every major breast cancer breakthrough of the past 29 years.
Funding for discoveries in genetics and biology has evolved into personalized, less invasive treatments for what was once a “one-treatment-fits-all” disease.
Komen’s investments have helped drive down breast cancer mortality rates by 33 percent since 1991.The five-year relative survival rate for early stage breast cancer (cancer that has not spread beyond the breast) is now99 percent compared to 74 percent in 1982.
Komen is the only breast cancer organization attacking the disease on all fronts: in research, community outreach, education, advocacy and global work.


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