Timothy Bradley vs Manny Pacquiao Live Stream | PPV HBO Boxing

Everybody are invited to watch Timothy Bradley vs Manny Pacquiao Live Stream Boxing of HBO PPV in Las Vegas on Saturday, April 12, 2014. 12 rounds – Welterweight division (for Bradley's WBO title. Enjoy Timothy Bradley vs Manny Pacquiao live streaming fight on online TV.

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 Schedule of fight card

Saturday, April 12, 2014

Las Vegas (HBO PPV)

Tim Bradley (No. 1, P4P No. 3) vs. Manny Pacquiao (No. 3, P4P No. 7)
12 rounds – Welterweight division (for Bradley's WBO title)
Raymundo Beltran (No. 4) vs. Roman Martinez
12 rounds – Lightweight division
Khabib Allakhverdiev (No. 7) vs. Jessie Vargas
12 rounds – Junior welterweight division
Bryan Vasquez vs. Jose Felix Jr.
12 rounds – Junior lightweight division
Sean Monaghan vs. Joe McCreedy
10 rounds – Light heavyweight division

Esbjerg, Denmark

Erik Skoglund vs. Danilo D'Agata
12 rounds – Super middleweight division
David Price vs. Ondrej Pala
8 rounds – Heavyweight division

Bonn, Germany

Manuel Charr vs. Kevin Johnson
12 rounds – Heavyweight division


Bradley Skeete vs. Tobia Loriga
12 rounds – Welterweight division
Tony Conquest vs. Carl Dilks
12 rounds – Cruiserweight division
Frank Buglioni vs. Sergey Khomitsky
12 rounds – Super middleweight division
Eddie Chambers vs. Ian Lewison
8 rounds – Heavyweight division

On April 12 at the MGM in Vegas, Manny Pacquiao takes on Timothy Bradley in a rematch from a highly-controversial bout in 2012 where Bradley was undeservedly given a 12-round split decision over Pacquiao. In most people’s minds, it wasn’t even close. But in light of Pacquiao subsequently getting knocked out cold by rival Juan Manuel Marquez, in conjunction with Bradley’s recent work, which includes a win over the same Marquez, this rematch is palatable.
  • Date: April 12, 2014
  • Site: Las Vegas, Nevada
  • Weight Class: Welterweights--12 Rounds

There may be some gap in perceived and actual reality with these fighters. The thought is that Pacquiao is on the decline, which could provide an alley for Bradley to exploit. But can he? Other than a stoppage over an ancient and played-out Joel Casamayor, Bradley hasn’t stopped anyone in 7 years. And at welterweight poundage, he can barely crack an egg, despite a Hagler-esque physique that would suggest punching power.
Combine that with Pacquiao being enlivened for the final act of his Hall of Fame career, Bradley can’t rely on the depreciation of Pacquiao to bridge the gap in talent that everyone besides two judges perceived nearly two years ago in their first fight. Has Pacquiao deteriorated a bit physically and has the good life stripped him of some of the killer instinct that characterized his prime? Sure. Look for him to compensate for that with the extra spark of energy he will get from both the light at the end of the tunnel now being visible and with the urgency that stems from being in a zero-margin-for-error mode.

Bradley doesn’t have the power to exploit Pacquiao’s chin. If he lands the perfect shot, anything can happen, but it’s far from a bankable possibility. While aging boxers who get knocked out cold tend to suffer some residual damage, it’s unclear that getting knocked out once in 13 years while facing the opposition Pacquiao has faced is any kind of disgrace or indication of weakness. In a weird way, it’s admirable he got through almost 40 rounds of tangling with a master like Marquez before something really bad happened.

Knowing a loss likely spells the end, Pacquiao should approach this fight in a better frame of mind than when they first met in 2012. Following such a long and dominant run, Pacquiao had flattened out by 2012--sort of aimlessly meandering through his career without a compelling or spelled-out exit plan in place. Expect a more mentally focused version of Pacquiao in this fight.

Bradley is a guy who is easy to overlook and that could be a mistake. His 2013 body of work is a testament to his quality. He first showed his mettle and fighting spirit in braving a Ruslan Provodnikov storm, before outwitting the Mexican master Marquez. A lot of what Bradley does well, including what he managed to accomplish in the first fight, gets overlooked. Other than the Provodnikov fight, his bouts aren’t much fun to watch typically and even stretches of the Provodnikov battle were tedious.

Bradley’s bouts lack a lot of elements that make for what we know to be good fights. There is a certain aimlessness to his performances. But he wins. This isn’t pro wrestling where the most entertaining performers are also the best performers. Boring wins in boxing. Uneven and visually unappealing showings don’t equate to low placement on the pecking order. At the end of the day, Bradley is unquestionably an elite fighter with a track record to prove it.

Throw into the mix that “Desert Storm” is chomping at the bit to atone for the backlash following his gift win over Pacman and you can expect to see a vintage Bradley on April 12. At face value, one wouldn’t normally expect the recipient of the BS decision to be the one with the bigger axe to grind. Following the fight, Bradley became an unwitting pariah. He has a lot of emotional issues stemming from that and is ultra-committed to the task of winning this fight decisively.

Both men are at points in their careers with surrounding circumstances that should be conducive for a good fight. We’ve already seen 12 rounds of this already and its watchability was marginal at best. This should be better. The story-lines were minimal the first time, but now we have an abundance of wrinkles and quirks leading into this fight. It’s not an easy fight in which to get a read.