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Committee Chairman

Committee Chairman

Kirk Buchner, "The Committee Chairman", is the owner and operator of the site.  Kirk can be contacted at [email protected] .

Brock Lesnar

Shockingly returning to the WWE in a limited schedule in 2012, Brock Lesnar became (at the time) the youngest WWE World Heavyweight Champion ever.  Lesnar left to pursue a successful career in Mixed Martial Arts, and this his future induction to the WWE Hall of Fame is a lot more likely than it was only a few years ago.  We are very anxious to see how this current run will play out.

Smokey Robinson

A controversial selection to us as despite the huge status of Smokey Robinson, his best work was clearly with the Miracles (who were inducted decades after) and was clearly superior to his solo career. Robinson should be in the Hall, but the Miracles should have entered at the same time. Inducted in 1987. From Detroit, Michigan, U.S.A.
  • Published in Baseball

27. Fred McGriff

As Fred McGriff made an attempt to hit 500 career home runs, a debate began as to whether 500 was still a magic number for Hall of Fame entry.  Sadly the message was a clear one; if Fred McGriff can get there maybe the number just doesn’t hold the same meaning.

Neil Diamond

It is really hard to find a place on the world that has not heard a Neil Diamond song, nor a band that hasn’t covered one. Diamond has one of those rare gifts of writing music that has a timeless quality about them and for someone classified as an Adult Contemporary artist he could put on a show with the dynamic force of performers half his age. The mid 70’s found Diamond’s music continue to get softer which may have gained him new listeners, but did him no favors with the critics. Regardless, as long as current artists and new fans keep “discovering” Diamond (especially his early work), his legacy will continue to grow, as will his chances to be inducted.