Poche Pictures
e-mail: rich@pochepictures.com
Laila Ali vs.
Karen Bill (1 win/3 losses)
Kristina King (1 win/0 losses)
Marjorie Jones (2 wins/4 losses/1 draw)
Kendra Lenhart (6 wins/7 losses/1 draw)
Christine Robinson (2 wins/4 losses)
Jacqui Frazier Lyde (7 wins/0 losses)
Suzette Taylor (11 wins/6 losses/1 draw)
Valerie Mahfood I (13 wins/4 losses)
Mary Ann Almager (14 wins/5 losses)
Valerie Mahfood II (13 wins/5 losses)
Christy Martin (45 wins/2 losses/2 draws)
Nikki Eplion (12 wins/1 loss/2 draws)
Monica Nunez (9 wins/1 loss)
Gwendolyn O’Neil I (9 wins/3 losses/1draw)
Cassandra Giger (6 wins/4 losses)
Erin Tough ill (6 wins/1 loss/1 draw)
Aasa Sandell (3 wins/1 loss/1 draw)
Shelley Burton (8 wins/2 losses/1 draw)

All fights complete, great quality.
Laila Ali Career DVD set
Fights in the set include:
Laila Amaria Ali (born December 30, 1977) is a retired American professional boxer. She is the daughter of
former boxer Muhammad Ali from his third wife Veronica Porsche Ali.

Boxing career

Ali began boxing when she was 15 years old and was inspired by a Christy Martin fight on t.v. She first came out
with the news on the morning show Good Morning America when interviewing with Diane Sawyer. On the show
Ali said, "I've been contemplating doing it since I was 18, ever since I found out that women boxed." When she
first told her father, Muhammad Ali, that she was planning to pursue a boxing career, he was immediately
dismissive.  But Laila explained to her father that she was going to box whether he liked it or not.

In her first match, on December 8, 1999, she fought April Fowler of Michigan City, Indiana. The match took place
at the Turning Stone Casino Convention Center on the Oneida Indian Nation in Verona, New York. Although this
was Ali's first match, many media and fans were there, mainly because she is Muhammad Ali's daughter. Ali
knocked out April Fowler in the first round. Ali also won her second match by a TKO with only 3 seconds left on
the clock. In that match her opponent was Shadina Pennybaker who was from Pittsburgh. They fought at the
Mountaineer Race Track in Chester, West Virginia. Ali garnered eight wins in a row and many boxing fans started
talking about wanting to see her square off in a boxing ring with either George Foreman's daughter, Freeda
Foreman, or Joe Frazier's daughter, Jackie Frazier-Lyde. On the evening of June 8, 2001, Ali and Frazier finally
met. The fight was nicknamed Ali/Frazier IV in allusion to their fathers' famous fight trilogy. Ali won by a majority
judges' decision in eight rounds. This match by Ali and Frazier was the first pay-for-view match between two black
women. During that match, Joe Frazier, Jackie Frazier's father, was there to watch his daughter fight.
Muhammad Ali, Laila's father, was not there but her mother Veronica Ali was present to watch the fight.

After a year's hiatus, on June 7, 2002 Ali beat Shirvelle Williams in a six-round decision. She won the IBA title with
a second-round knockout of Suzette Taylor on August 17 in Las Vegas. On November 9, she retained that title and
unified the crown by adding the WIBA and IWBF belts with an eight-round TKO win over her division's other
world champion, Valerie Mahfood, in Las Vegas. Mahfood and Ali met in a long-awaited bout on November 8,
2002. A bloodied Mahfood was stopped by Ali in eight rounds in a fight that unified the IWBF world title with the
WIBA title.

On June 21, 2003, Mahfood and Ali had a rematch, this time in Los Angeles. Once again bloodied by Ali, Mahfood
lost by TKO in six while trying to recover her world title. Nevertheless, for the first time in Ali's boxing career, she
suffered a bad cut on her right eyelid and a bloodied nose, inflicted by Mahfood, something no other female boxer
has done to Ali to this day. Ali was left with a permanent scar as a reminder of that tough fight she had with
Mahfood. On August 23, 2003, Ali fought Christy Martin, beating Martin by a knockout in four rounds.

On July 17, 2004, she retained her world title, knocking out Nikki Eplion in four rounds. On July 30, 2004, she
stopped Monica Nunez in nine rounds, in her father's native city of Louisville. This fight was part of the undercard
for the fight in which Mike Tyson was surprisingly knocked out by fringe contender Danny Williams. On September
24, 2004, she added the IWBF Light Heavyweight title to her resume by beating O'Neil (whom she had canceled a
fight against) by a knockout in three rounds, at Atlanta, Georgia. Her success led her into a TV show guest star
spot in a boxing episode of George Lopez.

On February 1, 2005 in Atlanta, Ali scored a commanding and decisive eighth-round technical knockout over
Cassandra Geigger in a ten-round fight. On June 11, 2005, on the undercard to the Tyson-Kevin McBride fight, Ali
pounded Erin Toughill into submission in round three to remain undefeated, and won the World Boxing Council
title in addition to defending her WIBA crown. (The Ali-Toughill bout is considered one of the most violent female
to female fights in history.) She was the second woman to win a WBC title (Jackie Nava was the first). Toughill
and Ali disliked each other, and prior to the fight Toughill joked about Ali. Ali promised she would punish
Toughill, much like her father did with Ernie Terrell back in 1967. On December 17, 2005, in Berlin, Ali fought
and defeated Åsa Sandell by TKO in the fifth round. The decision was heavily disputed. The audience booed Ali
during her post-fight interview.

While a guest on Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith on June 7, 2006, Ali announced that she would be making a
world tour, and said that she was looking forward to fighting Ann Wolfe on an October 2006 date. The fight with
Wolfe never materialized. Instead, on November 11, 2006, Ali fought and defeated Shelley Burton by TKO in the
fourth round. Ali was supposed to fight O’Neil again in Cape Town, on August 5, 2006, but she pulled out amid
allegations of fraud. In addition, the local promoter could not raise the final $1,325,000 installment of her
$1,525,000 purse. The South African government is investigating the fraud allegations, according to an exposé in
the Cape Times.