Jake Paul vs Tommy Fury live Stream 26 Feb 2023 Jake Paul vs Tommy Fury Fight lives television. Jake Paul vs Tommy Fury live stream, start time, and tv channels stats. Jake Paul Fight online | Jake v Tommy Here is our full guide ON the television. On Sunday, February 26 at the Diriyah Arena in Diriyah, Saudi Arabia.
Click Here to Watch the Full Fight Live
When is Paul vs. Fury?
Date, start time
Date: Sunday, February 26 Main card: 7 p.m. GMT / 2 p.m. ET Main event ringwalks (approx): 10 p.m. GMT / 5 p.m. ET The main card:
is set to get underway at 7 p.m. GMT / 2 p.m. ET with the main event ring walks scheduled for 10 p.m. GMT / 5 p.m. ET. These timings could change due to the length of the undercard fights.
Where is the Paul vs. Fury fight?
The fight will take place in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
Jake Paul’s record and bio
Date of Birth: January 17, 1997
Height: 6’ 1″
Total Fights: 6
Record: 6-0 (4 KOs)
Tommy Fury’s record and bio
Date of Birth: May 7, 1999
Height: 6’ 0″
Total Fights: 8
Record: 8-0 (4 KOs)
Paul vs. Fury fight card
Jake Paul vs. Tommy Fury; Weight TBA
Ilunga Makabu vs. Badou Jack; For Makabu’s WBC cruiserweight title
Ashton Sylve vs. Maxwell Awuku;
Jake Paul takes on Tommy Fury on Sunday in the YouTuber’s first fight against a professional boxer.
The hugely-hyped boxing match will cost UK viewers £19.95 to watch a live stream of the contest on BT Sport Box Office, while fans in Ireland will need to pay €29.99 or €34.99, depending on when they purchase it.
People in the US will also have to pay a significant pay-per-view fee to watch through ESPN+ PPV, while those in Canada will be expected to pay CAD $49.99 to see the Paul vs Fury fight live.
The high price of the boxing bout means millions will likely seek out alternatives to watch free live streams of the fight. If you thought yesterday’s Floyd Mayweather exhibition card was the pinnacle of boxing this weekend, man, it’s time for the main event. We’ve got Jake Paul: YouTube and social media sensation who has knocked out former mixed martial arts (MMA) world champions. We’ve got Tommy Fury: half-brother of heavyweight champion Tyson Fury and undefeated (8-0) professional boxer. We’ve got Jake Paul fighting his first professional boxer, everybody!
The Paul vs. Fury ESPN+ pay-per-view (PPV) main card — which will emanate from inside Diriyah Arena in Diriyah, Saudi Arabia, this afternoon (Sun., Feb. 26, 2023) — gets underway at 2 p.m. ET (11 a.m. PT) and costs $49.99 to stream (watch it here). Odds are available at DraftKings Sportsbook.
This has become an increasingly popular trend in recent years, with all major fights in boxing and MMA typically hosted on illicit streaming sites that allow people to avoid the cost and geolocation barriers.
Online streams that allow fight fans to watch the fights for free attract millions of views as people share links across social media on sites like Facebook and Twitter, as well as through dedicated forums on Reddit and channels on messaging apps like Telegram. This is despite these websites having content moderation policies designed to deter such practices.
Popular websites that host free streams for boxing and other sporting events are also relatively easy to find through popular search engines, with Google’s rival DuckDuckGo stating in 2022 that it would refuse to censor or remove piracy sites from its results.
The proliferation of online piracy has led to warnings about cyber security risks and legal implications for anyone seeking out free live streams.
<p>Tommy Fury and Jake Paul face off during the weigh-in event in Saudi Arabia </p>
Tommy Fury and Jake Paul face off during the weigh-in event in Saudi Arabia
(AFP via Getty Images)
Earlier this year, police in the UK visited the homes of people accused of accessing illicit streams.
Individuals were served notices warning that they risked criminal prosecution if they continued to watch illegal online streaming services, however to date no person has been imprisoned for watching illicit content.
Police typically target the people and groups that are behind the operations, with prison sentences handed out to two men found guilty of supplying illicit streams in 2021.