Shane McMahon: Wikis

  
  
  

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Shane B. McMahon

On the November 3, 2008 edition of Raw
Ring name(s) Shane McMahon[1]
Shane Stevens
Creature of the Night[1]
Boy Wonder[1]
Billed height 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)[2]
Billed weight 240 lb (110 kg)[3]
Born January 15, 1970 (1970-01-15) (age 40)[1]
Gaithersburg, Maryland[4]
Resides New York City, New York
Billed from Greenwich, Connecticut[2]
Trained by Vince McMahon[1]
Pat Patterson[1]
Jerry Brisco[1]
Debut October 26, 1998

Shane Brandon McMahon[4][5] (born January 15, 1970)[2] is an American executive and part-time professional wrestler, formerly of World Wrestling Entertainment (WWE). He is the son of the current WWE Chairman and CEO, Vince McMahon and US Senate candidate Linda McMahon, he is also the older brother of Stephanie McMahon and brother-in-law of professional wrestler Paul "Triple H" Levesque. He left the WWE in January 2010, after 20 years of service.[6][7]

In WWE, he is a one-time European Champion and a one-time Hardcore Champion.[8][9] McMahon is considered the fourth generation McMahon as he follows his great-grandfather, Jess McMahon, his grandfather Vincent J. McMahon, and his father Vincent K. McMahon.

Contents

Involvement in storylines

He began his on-screen career as a referee named Shane Stevens[10][11] in 1990 and was the first performer to walk out to greet the audience at WrestleMania VI. He soon left behind the blue shirt and bow-tie and took on the role of a backstage official at WrestleMania VIII in an attempt to break up a worked brawl between Randy Savage and Ric Flair.

The Corporation (1998–2000)

McMahon became a regular while being an on-air character in 1998, during his father's on-air feud with Steve Austin. In the early days of that angle, McMahon offered support for his father in cameo roles, but he did not become an enforcer like Gerald Brisco and Pat Patterson. Later, in the summer, McMahon was a color commentator on Sunday Night Heat for a short amount of time with Jim Ross, and announced with Jerry Lawler on the WWF Attitude video game. After the announcing stint was over, McMahon took a role as a regular character, turning on his father by signing Austin to a contract after Vince demoted him to the position of referee. Yet at Survivor Series, McMahon turned heel by turning on Austin and became an official member of The Corporation.[12]

Shane in a Raw ring

McMahon became a key component in the Corporation angle, winning the European Championship from X-Pac.[13] The two met in a rematch at WrestleMania XV; McMahon got help from his childhood friends the Mean Street Posse and Triple H, who turned on X-Pac during the match, to retain the championship.[14] McMahon then retired the title, wanting to retire as an "undefeated champion". McMahon later gave the title to Mideon, who found it in McMahon's duffel bag, thus reactivating it.

After WrestleMania, Vince briefly made his second face run and McMahon took control of the Corporation. With wrestlers such as Triple H in this new faction, McMahon feuded with his father and a new faction made up of former Corporation members, The Union. On the UPN pilot for SmackDown!, McMahon joined forces with The Undertaker and the Ministry of Darkness to form the Corporate Ministry. Eventually, Vince was revealed to be the mastermind behind this faction, and his face turn was explained to be a plot to get the WWF Title off Austin. Austin then met McMahon and Vince in a ladder match at the King of the Ring for ownership of the WWF, as in the storyline, Austin had 50%, which was assigned to him by Linda and Stephanie McMahon, upset by Vince and McMahon's complicity in the storyline kidnapping of Stephanie by the Corporate Ministry, while McMahon and Shane each had 25%. McMahon and Vince won the match when a mystery associate raised the briefcase out of Austin's reach when he climbed the ladder, allowing Vince and McMahon to grab the case and regain 100% ownership of the WWF.[15]

With his ownership reinstated, McMahon shifted his sights to, then babyface, Test, who was kayfabe dating McMahon's daughter, Stephanie. McMahon disapproved of the relationship, feeling Stephanie was dating "beneath the family's standards", and wound up feuding with Test. With help from the Mean Street Posse, McMahon made Test's life a living hell. At SummerSlam, McMahon met Test in a "Love Her or Leave Her" match, with the stipulation being that if McMahon won the match, Test and Stephanie could no longer see each other, and if he lost, McMahon would give his blessings to the pair. Test was able to get the win, and McMahon eventually settled his differences with Test, thus making his second face run by becoming his ally.[16] Later in the year, Stephanie turned heel, siding with her new kayfabe husband then-heel, Triple H (the two began their off-screen relationship around this time, but did not marry in real life until 2003). With that, the McMahon-Helmsley Faction began, and all of the other McMahons disappeared from television.

At No Way Out, McMahon made his return as a heel again by helping The Big Show defeat The Rock.[17] This started the road to WrestleMania 2000, where in the four-way main event each wrestler had a McMahon in his corner. The Rock had Vince, the Big Show had McMahon, Triple H had Stephanie, and Mick Foley had Shane's mother, Linda McMahon. The Big Show was the first man eliminated,[18] and soon after he and McMahon went their separate ways. This led to a match between the two at Judgment Day, which McMahon won after receiving help from Test and Albert, amongst others.[19] Over the course of the next several months, McMahon allied himself with other heel wrestlers, including Edge and Christian, who helped him win the Hardcore Championship from Steve Blackman.[20] McMahon met Blackman in a rematch at SummerSlam, losing the title after falling 40 feet (12 m) through the stage (McMahon climbed up the set running away from Blackman, who gave chase and hit Shane with a Singapore cane, knocking him off).[21] McMahon then disappeared from television, making occasional cameo appearances.

The Alliance (2001)

In 2001, McMahon made his third face run by once again feuding with his father, Vince. The feud with Vince was due to the elder McMahon's (kayfabe) affair with Trish Stratus. As fate would have it, rival World Championship Wrestling (WCW) was sold to the World Wrestling Federation one week before the Father versus Son match at WrestleMania X-Seven. In terms of the storyline, Vince demanded that Ted Turner sign the contract at WrestleMania X-Seven. With Vince's ego getting the best of him, McMahon was able to seize the opportunity and purchase WCW himself, to the shock of Vince. McMahon defeated his father at WrestleMania X-Seven, in a Street Fight.[22] At Backlash, McMahon was in a Last Man Standing match against the Big Show. McMahon performed the Leap of Faith (from the top of the scaffolding), causing McMahon to get the victory when Show could not answer the 10 count. He won because Test lifted him up up and put him on the crane to hold Shane up on his feet.[23]

McMahon then began a feud with Kurt Angle. By the King of the Ring, on June 24, McMahon's feud with Angle had culminated. After already participating in two tournament matches that night, Angle wrestled McMahon in a Street Fight. After a suplex on the hard floor, Angle was thought to have cracked his tailbone. Angle also delivered an overhead belly to belly suplex through the plated glass stage set, but McMahon did not break through on the first attempt, causing him to fall head-first onto the concrete floor. After a successful second attempt, Angle was to put him through a second plate back out to the stage and again failed two more times. The match also had Shane missing a shooting star press and ended with Angle performing the Angle Slam off the top rope before scoring the victory over a bloodied McMahon.[24]

McMahon then began to lead his WCW wrestlers against his father and the WWE wrestlers, eventually joining forces with Paul Heyman and his band of Extreme Championship Wrestling (ECW) wrestlers, along with their new owner, McMahon's sister Stephanie McMahon-Helmsley. Calling themselves The Alliance, they pledged to finally run the World Wrestling Federation (and specifically their father) out of business. Ultimately, The Invasion came to a head at Survivor Series. The team of McMahon, Steve Austin, Kurt Angle, Rob Van Dam, and Booker T lost to the team of The Rock, Chris Jericho, The Undertaker, Kane, and the Big Show. The WWF defeated Alliance, caused it to (kayfabe) go out of business.[25] The following night on Raw, Vince publicly fired both McMahon and Stephanie, which McMahon took in stride, admitting that he lost to the better man, while Stephanie pleaded with her father before being forcefully removed from the arena.[26] Following the destruction of the WCW/ECW Alliance, McMahon remained off-screen, eventually briefly reappearing three times during 2002 to 2003.

Sporadic appearances (2003–2005)

Shane doing his signature entranceway dance

At WrestleMania XIX, McMahon made his first on-screen appearance in two years as he went to check on his father's welfare following a street fight with Hulk Hogan.[27] He turned face once more in the summer of 2003 by getting involved in a feud with Eric Bischoff (who had made improper remarks and gestures to Shane's mother Linda). He defeated Bischoff in a street fight at SummerSlam.[28] McMahon also got involved in a rivalry with Kane after he had given Linda the Tombstone Piledriver due to Linda not naming him the number contender to the World Heavyweight Championship. Their feud culminated in McMahon losing a Last Man Standing match at Unforgiven and to a first ever Ambulance match which he lost after a brutal match at Survivor Series.[29][30]

After Survivor Series, McMahon left Raw to focus his attention on the executive creative staff and on his new family. At WrestleMania XX, McMahon appeared briefly on camera during the opening of the event with Vince and his newborn son, Declan.[31] In a special 3-hour edition of Raw in October 2005, billed as WWE Homecoming, all four members of the McMahon family were given a Stone Cold Stunner by Stone Cold Steve Austin.[32] The following week, Vince demanded an apology from ringside commentators for not coming to his family's aid, which developed into a new feud. McMahon also appeared at Survivor Series, though he did not appear on television. He can be seen on the DVD extra backstage talking to Theodore Long, when The Boogeyman tried to scare off McMahon, who made no deal about it.[33]

Feuding with Shawn Michaels and DX (2006–2007)

Shane in the ring at Backlash in 2007

McMahon turned heel once more by again siding with his father to help in the feud with Shawn Michaels. At the 2006 Royal Rumble, McMahon eliminated Michaels by throwing him over the top rope.[34] After weeks of attacks from behind by McMahon, one of which saw McMahon force an unconscious Michaels to kiss Vince's rear end, McMahon and Michaels faced each other in a Street Fight on the March 18, 2006 edition of Saturday Night's Main Event. In a fashion similar to the real life Montreal Screwjob, McMahon put Michaels in the Sharpshooter as Vince called for the bell and gave McMahon the victory.[35] The McMahons' feud with Michaels took a religious turn after WrestleMania 22 (where Michaels defeated Vince McMahon). Vince claimed that Michaels's victory was a result of "divine intervention" and booked himself and his son in a match at Backlash against Michaels and his tag team partner "God". Around this time, Vince began to act strangely and at one point considered himself a god. McMahon, who at this time was referred by Vince as "the product of his semen", teamed with Vince to defeat Michaels and "God" at Backlash, due to help from the Spirit Squad.[36]

This feud later enveloped Triple H, who the McMahons had enlisted to take out Michaels. Triple H was getting frustrated with this, as it was distracting from his quest to regain the WWE Championship. Triple H wound up bashing McMahon with his signature weapon, the sledgehammer, in what was considered to be an accident that put McMahon out of the ring for a while. Vince (and later McMahon, who had recovered) sought to humble Triple H and get some retribution. Triple H then began a feud with the McMahons shortly after, leading to his siding with Shawn Michaels and the reformation of D-Generation X (DX). At SummerSlam, McMahon, along with his father Vince, were defeated by DX.[37] About a month later at Unforgiven, The McMahons and then ECW World Champion The Big Show faced DX in a Hell in a Cell match. McMahon was injured after Michaels elbow dropped a chair which was around McMahon's neck. DX emerged victorious at Unforgiven, and McMahon disappeared from television.[38]

Umaga, Vince and Shane McMahon making their way to the ring at One Night Stand

On the March 5 edition of Raw, McMahon came back to inform his father, Vince, about the "guest referee" for the "Battle of the Billionaires". He told him that their opponents on the Board of Directors had won the vote, 5-4. The McMahons had intended for McMahon to be the referee. Instead, the guest referee turned out to be the McMahons' old rival, Steve Austin.[39] During the "Battle of the Billionaires" match at WrestleMania 23, McMahon's attempt to interfere on his father's behalf was stopped by Austin. During the match, McMahon was able to hit the Coast-to-Coast dive with a trash can into Bobby Lashley's face.[40] On April 9, McMahon officially joined the Vince/Umaga/Lashley feud when he faced Lashley for the ECW Championship in a Title vs Hair match which ended in McMahon getting disqualified on purpose by punching the referee. After the match, Umaga, Vince, and McMahon all attacked Lashley.[41] At Backlash in a Handicap match for the ECW title, McMahon along with his father and Umaga defeated Lashley for the ECW Championship.[42] Vince gained the pin making him the ECW World Champion. At Judgment Day, Lashley faced McMahon, Vince, and Umaga again, in a rematch for the ECW World Championship. This time, Lashley won the match, but since he pinned McMahon rather than Vince, Vince remained the champion.[43] At One Night Stand McMahon and Umaga tried to help Vince retain the ECW World title against Bobby Lashley, but failed when Lashley speared Vince and pinned him for the win.[44]

On the taped edition of Raw that aired on September 3, McMahon, along with his mother Linda and his sister Stephanie, made appearances to confront Vince about his illegitimate child.[45] McMahon then returned at Survivor Series to accompany Hornswoggle, alongside his father, in his match against The Great Khali.[46] After that, he would be absent from television for nearly a year.

Feuding with The Legacy (2008–2009)

After the severe injury that Vince McMahon sustained on the June 23 episode of Raw, Shane requested for the Raw roster to stand together during what was a 'turbulent time'.[47][48] McMahon's plea, however, was ignored and subsequently, Shane and Stephanie McMahon urged the roster to show solidarity.[49][50] On the July 28 episode of Raw, McMahon made an appearance on Raw, as he announced Mike Adamle as his and Stephanie's choice to be the new Raw General Manager.[51] After Adamle stepped down as General Manager,[52] he and Stephanie became the interim on-screen authority figures for the Raw program. On the November 24 episode of Raw, Shane and Stephanie argued over who was in charge, leading to Stephanie telling him that Raw is her show.[53] After being slapped by Stephanie, Shane finished the segment by telling her that from that day onwards, he was going to watch Stephanie run Raw "right into the ground".[53]

At the start of 2009, Randy Orton began a feud with the McMahon family. On the January 19 episode of Raw, Orton punted Vince McMahon in the head, after he had tried to fire Orton from the company.[54] The following week, Shane returned to television, leading him to attack Orton for his actions. On the February 2 episode of Raw, it was revealed that Orton challenged Shane to a No Holds Barred match at No Way Out, to which he accepted.[55] At No Way Out, Orton defeated Shane in the match.[56] The following night, Shane challenged Orton to an unsactioned match for that episode's main event. The match ended with Orton punting Shane in the head, as well as performing an RKO on Stephanie McMahon.[57]

Shane returned on the March 30 episode of Raw, alongside Triple H and his father, to confront and attack The Legacy (Orton, Ted DiBiase, and Cody Rhodes). On the April 6 episode of Raw, it was announced that Shane would compete in a six-man tag team match against The Legacy at Backlash alongside Triple H and Batista, the latter of whom had returned from injury, where the stipulation was that if any member of Orton's team pinned any member of Triple H's team, Orton would win Triple H's WWE Championship; However, if any member of Triple H's team was counted out or disqualified, Orton would win the title.[58] On the May 4th edition of Raw he was kayfabe injured at the hands of Orton and Legacy, thus writing him off of TV again.

End of an Era (2009-2010)

At the end of 2009 McMahon had announced that he was going to resign from the WWE on January 1st, 2010. It was later announced that McMahon was leaving in order to pursue other endeavors. McMahon is possibly trying to pursue a career in Mixed Martial Arts. The resigning of McMahon leaves only 2 McMahons in the WWE, his father and Chairman/CEO Vince McMahon, and his sister the Executive Vice President of Creative Development and Operations Stephanie McMahon who is married to WWE superstar Triple H.

Outside of WWE

On October 21, 2006, Pride Fighting Championships held Pride 32 at the Thomas & Mack Center in Las Vegas, Nevada. Shane was in attendance at the event,[59] resulting in speculation that WWE could be considering promoting MMA events.[60] On November 17, WWE and Dream Stage Entertainment officials, the parent company of Pride Fighting Championships, had a meeting at WWE global headquarters in Stamford, Connecticut. The meeting focused on the possibility of the two groups doing some form of business together in the future.[61] Yet on March 27, 2007, Nobuyuki Sakakibara, president of DSE, announced that Station Casinos, Inc. magnate Lorenzo Fertitta, also one of the co-owners of Zuffa, the parent company of the Ultimate Fighting Championship, had made a deal to acquire all the assets of Pride FC from DSE after Pride 34 in a deal worth about USD$70 million. Therefore, the deal between DSE and WWE has reportedly been called off.[62]

Later in November, McMahon and WWE Canada President Carl DeMarco traveled to South America to finalize a major TV deal in Brazil, which allowed their television station to air Raw and SmackDown.[63]

On October 16, 2009 WWE published a statement[64] from Shane McMahon announcing his resignation and also issued an official press release.[65] stating that the resignation was tendered effective January 1, 2010. No specific reason was given for the resignation. McMahon stated in the WWE press release, "Having been associated with this organization for the majority of my life, I feel this is the opportune time in my career to pursue outside ventures." thus ending his 20 year stint with the company on January 1st 2010.

Ultimate Fighting Championship

Rumors began to spread Nov 24, 2009 that McMahon was interested in buying a percentage of the UFC. Shane & former WWE Canadian President Carl DeMarco met with UFC President Dana White. The rumors were fueled even more when the usually bombastic White refused to comment of the meetings with McMahon, stating only 'no comment'.

Personal life

McMahon married his high school sweetheart Marissa Mazzola on September 14, 1996. They used to live across the street from each other. McMahon has stated that Marissa was the only girlfriend he ever had.[66] Together they have two sons, Declan James and Kenyon Jesse. Declan was born on February 13, 2004 and weighed nine pounds. Kenyon "Kenny" was born March 26, 2006.[67] McMahon is an uncle to Stephanie and Triple H's two children Aurora Rose and Murphy Claire. McMahon is considered the fourth generation McMahon as he follows his great-grandfather, Jesse McMahon, his grandfather Vincent J. McMahon, and his father Vince.

McMahon usually wears baseball jerseys for his matches, with the front saying Shane O Mac and the back reserved for McMahon, the name of the pay-per-view in which he's participating, or some other phrase relating to the match and/or his opponent (for example, he was in a rivalry with his dad, Vince, and had a street fight with him at WrestleMania X-Seven; for this match, Shane's jersey stated, "Vince, we have a problem (both a reference to Vince and to the fact that they were in Houston.).When Vince was interviewed in Playboy, he mentioned that although McMahon is right-handed, he often throws left-handed punches.[68] McMahon's football jersey number was 61,[69] the same as his dad Vince.[70]

McMahon had a brief role in the 2002 film Rollerball. In September 2006, he was named one of Detail magazine's "50 Most Powerful Men Under 42" in the annual "power issue".[71]

In wrestling

Championships and accomplishments

1McMahon refused the award, stating "These are for the boys, not me."

Job titles

  • 1989–1990 – WWF referee[1]
  • 1993 – WWF's television production, sales, marketing, and international business development divisions[5]
  • 1998 – Helped form the company's digital media department and launched WWF.com (now known as WWE.com), a site that has more than fifteen million unique visitors a month[5]
  • 2003-2010 – Executive President of WWE Global Media, overseeing international TV distribution, live event bookings, digital media, consumer products and publishing[5]

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n "Shane McMahon's Profile". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/profiles/s/shane-mcmahon.html. Retrieved 2007-07-18. 
  2. ^ a b c "WrestleMania X8 Shane McMahon FAQ - IGN FAQs". IGN.com. http://faqs.ign.com/articles/637/637017p1.html. Retrieved 2007-08-06. 
  3. ^ "Information about Shane McMahon". ShaneOManiacs.com. http://www.shaneomaniacs.com/gallery/albums/SDvsRaw2008StrategyGuide/sdvsraw2008strategyguide001.jpg. Retrieved 2007-12-13. 
  4. ^ a b "Info for Shane Brandon McMahon". NNDB. http://www.nndb.com/people/157/000159677/. Retrieved 2007-08-21. 
  5. ^ a b c d "WWE". http://corporate.wwe.com/governance/bios/sb_mcmahon.jsp. Retrieved 2007-06-15. 
  6. ^ http://www.wwe.com/inside/news/shanemcmahonresigns Shane McMahon's resignation letter to the WWE Universe
  7. ^ http://www.wwe.com/inside/news/shanemcmahontodepartWWE WWE Press Release on resignation of Shane McMahon
  8. ^ "W.W.F. European Heavyweight Title". Wrestling-Titles.com. http://www.wrestling-titles.com/wwf/wwf-eu-h.html. Retrieved 2007-10-05. 
  9. ^ "W.W.F. Hardcore Title". Wrestling-Titles.com. http://www.wrestling-titles.com/wwf/wwf-hc.html. Retrieved 2007-10-05. 
  10. ^ Amazing But True.... November 2007. pp. 96. 
  11. ^ WWE Magazine (November 2007). "Shane McMahon in pinstripes". Things you never knew : 96.
  12. ^ "Survivor Series 1998 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/november/1998.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-22. 
  13. ^ a b "Shane McMahon's European Title History". WWE.com. http://www.wwe.com/inside/titlehistory/euro/358602. Retrieved 2007-07-18. 
  14. ^ "WrestleMania XV Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/march/xv.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-22. 
  15. ^ "King of the Rings 1999 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/june/1999.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-22. 
  16. ^ "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing): p. 104. 2007. 
  17. ^ "No Way Out 2000 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/february/2000.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-14. 
  18. ^ "WrestleMania 2000 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/march/xvi.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-14. 
  19. ^ "Judgment Day 2000 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/may/2000.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-14. 
  20. ^ a b "Shane McMahon's Hardcore Title History". WWE.com. http://www.wwe.com/inside/titlehistory/hard/. Retrieved 2007-07-18. 
  21. ^ "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing): p. 106. 2007. 
  22. ^ "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing): p. 107. 2007. 
  23. ^ "Backlash 2001 Results". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.prowrestlinghistory.com/supercards/usa/wwf/backlash.html#01. Retrieved 2007-05-25. 
  24. ^ "King of the Ring 2001 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/june/2001.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-22. 
  25. ^ "Survivor Series 2001 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/november/2001.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-22. 
  26. ^ "RAW results - November 19, 2001". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/011119.html. Retrieved 2007-08-22. 
  27. ^ "WrestleMania XIX Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/march/xix.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-22. 
  28. ^ "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing): pp. 113–114. 2007. 
  29. ^ Martin, Finn (2003-10-22). "Power Slam Magazine, issue 112". Goldberg grabs gold (Unforgiven 2003) (SW Publishing): pp. 22–23. 
  30. ^ "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing): p. 114. 2007. 
  31. ^ WrestleMania XX. [DVD]. WWE Home Video. 2004. 
  32. ^ "RAW results - October 3, 2005". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/051003.html. Retrieved 2007-05-25. 
  33. ^ Survivor Series 2005. [DVD]. WWE Home Video. 2005. 
  34. ^ "Royal Rumble 2006 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/january/2006.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-14. 
  35. ^ Power Slam Staff (2006-04-20). "Power Slam Magazine, issue 142". Looking at WWE: SNMW (March 18, 2006) (SW Publishing): p. 25. 
  36. ^ "Backlash 2006 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/april/2006.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-06. 
  37. ^ "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing): pp. 121–122. 2007. 
  38. ^ "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing): p. 122. 2007. 
  39. ^ "RAW results - March 5, 2007". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/070305.html. Retrieved 2007-07-17. 
  40. ^ McElvaney, Kevin (June 2007). "Pro Wrestling Illustrated, July 2007". WrestleMania 23 (Kappa Publishing): pp. 74–101. 
  41. ^ "RAW results - April 9, 2007". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/070409.html. Retrieved 2007-07-17. 
  42. ^ "Backlash 2007 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/april/2007.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-14. 
  43. ^ "Judgment Day 2007 Results". PWWEW.net. http://www.pwwew.net/ppv/wwf/may/2007.htm. Retrieved 2007-08-14. 
  44. ^ "One Night Stand 2007 Results". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/wweppv/ecwonenightstand07.html. Retrieved 2007-07-17. 
  45. ^ "RAW results - September 3, 2007". Online World of Wrestling. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/070903.html. Retrieved 2007-09-08. 
  46. ^ Difino, Lennie (2007-11-18). "Friends in low places?". WWE. http://www.wwe.com/shows/survivorseries/matches/433496412/results/. Retrieved 2007-12-26. 
  47. ^ Sitterson, Aubrey (2008-06-23). "A Draft disaster". WWE. http://www.wwe.com/shows/raw/archive/06232008/. Retrieved 2008-10-26. 
  48. ^ Sitterson, Aubrey (2008-06-30). "Heavyweight Championship comes home". WWE. http://www.wwe.com/shows/raw/archive/06302008/. Retrieved 2008-10-26. 
  49. ^ Sitterson, Aubrey (2008-07-07). "Rough Night in the Big Easy". WWE. http://www.wwe.com/shows/raw/archive/07072008/. Retrieved 2008-10-25. 
  50. ^ Sitterson, Aubrey (2008-07-14). "Anarchy in the NC". WWE. http://www.wwe.com/shows/raw/archive/07142008/. Retrieved 2008-10-25. 
  51. ^ Sitterson, Aubrey (2008-07-28). "That's "Mr. Adamle" to you". WWE. http://www.wwe.com/shows/raw/archive/07282008/. Retrieved 2008-10-26. 
  52. ^ "Raw results - November 3, 2008". Online World of Wrestling. 2008-11-03. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/_081103/. Retrieved 2009-01-29. 
  53. ^ a b "Raw results - November 24, 2008". Online World of Wrestling. 2008-11-24. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/_081124/. Retrieved 2009-04-13. 
  54. ^ "Raw results - January 19, 2009". Online World of Wrestling. 2009-01-19. http://www.onlineworldofwrestling.com/results/raw/_090119/. Retrieved 2009-04-13. 
  55. ^ Adkins, Greg (2009-02-02). "Blistering Son". World Wrestling Entertainment. http://www.wwe.com/shows/raw/results/. Retrieved 2009-02-03. 
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References

  • Shawn Michaels and Aaron Feigenbaum (2005-11-22). Heartbreak And Triumph: The Shawn Michaels Story. World Wrestling Entertainment. pp. 352 pages. ISBN 9780743493802. 
  • Shaun Assael and Mike Mooneyham (2002). Sex, Lies, and Headlocks: The Real Story of Vince McMahon and World Wrestling Entertainment. Crown. pp. 258 pages. ISBN 1400051436. 
  • "2007 Wrestling Almanac & Book of Facts". Wrestling’s Historical Cards (Kappa Publishing). 2007. 

External links


Simple English

[[File:|thumb|right|200px|Shane McMahon]] Shane Brandon McMahon (born January 15, 1970) is the son of the Chairman of World Wrestling Entertainment, Vince McMahon. Shane used to work for the company as it's "Executive Vice President of Global Media". While working for the company, he sometimes competed as a wrestler.

The McMahon wrestling family
Jess | Vincent J. | Vincent K. | Linda | Shane | Marissa | Stephanie | Paul "Triple H" Levesque








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