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By Dennis Taylor
As a former senior writer who contributed to the heyday of The Ring and KO Boxing, William Dettloff sat shoulder-to-shoulder on press row with some of the greatest boxing journalists in history, the beginning of a career in which he also authored a biography of Ezzard Charles and a boxing-instruction book with Smokin' Joe Frazier.
Dettloff has collaborated with another alumnus of The Ring, Nigel Collins, and celebrated graphic artist Michael Kronenberg to launch a new quarterly boxing magazine, Ringside Seat, which will include the work of many of the top boxing scribes of our generation.
We spoke in-depth with Dettloff about the philosophies behind the new quarterly publication (of which he serves as editor-in-chief), as well as his life and career covering "The Sweet Science."
This wide-ranging conversation is preceded by our weekly report from British correspondent Paul McLaughlin on the eclectic boxing scene in the United Kingdom, and a breakdown of the week in boxing (including Mikey Garcia's victory over Adrien Broner) from expert analysts Travis Hartman and John J. Raspanti.
 
Dennis Taylor is host of The Ringside Boxing Show, editor/publisher of www.ringsideboxingshow.com, and co-author (with John J. Raspanti) of "Intimate Warfare: The True Story of the Arturo Gatti vs. Micky Ward Boxing Trilogy," currently on Amazon's Bestsellers list.
 

 

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The Ringside Boxing Show has moved!

As of MONDAY, JAN. 9, 2017, The Ringside Boxing Show will broadcast worldwide from www.blogtalkradio.com/ringside-boxing-show beginning at 5 p.m. Pacific, 6 Mountain, 7 Central, 8 Eastern.

"Follow" us to receive our alerts.

We alos will continue to post every broadcast at this Podbean location.

Please do us a solid: Help us grow by posting this notice on your social media sites!

Thanks, Ringside Nation!

Dennis Taylor (host), Travis Hartman, Rizwaan Zahid and John J. Raspanti (expert analysts), and Christopher James Shelton (boxing historian).

Email us at contact@ringsideboxingshow.com We want to hear from you.

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He was one of the most-successful amateur boxers of his era as a teenager, but succumbed to the lure of the street life, got busted for cocaine trafficking, and spent five years in a penitentiary.

When Wilkins Santiago was released, he was a better person and a vastly different fighter -- qualities he plans to use to propel him to a world championship.

In this amazing, in-depth interview, Santiago talks about the street, the penitentiary, the gym, and the future. Enjoy this astonishing conversation from our Dec. 26, 2010 editon of The Ringside Boxing Show.

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