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For the first time since he became a fighting Intercontinental Champion, Seth Rollins decided to focus more on the “fight” than the “championship”: His title defense against Jinder Mahal, which The Kingslayer all but demanded after The Modern Day Maharaja brutalized him and Roman Reigns with a steel chair last week, ended in painful fashion when Rollins teed off on Mahal with a chair of his own. (Mahal had initially landed a cheap shot with the chair behind the official’s back while Sunil Singh was being ejected). Mahal was awarded a disqualification victory, and Rollins retained the title, but the end of the match opened the door for an aggrieved third party to make his presence known.

Elias, whose performance had run long before being interrupted by Rollins’ entrance, resurfaced after the title match had run its course and Rollins had beaten The Maharaja up the ramp back through the curtain with the chair. As The Kingslayer posed victoriously atop the commentary table, he was caught unaware for the second week when Elias shattered a guitar across the champion’s back to knock him to the ground. Rollins was then loaded onto a stretcher and placed in a neck brace, though he managed to stand up and leave on his own feet. In short, The Kingslayer settles one score, though now, he may have to walk with Elias before it’s back to business as usual.

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Spearing Jinder Mahal through a wall was among the coolest things Roman Reigns has ever done, and if Monday is any indication, The Big Dog will be paying the price for a long, long time. The Modern Day Maharaja both made his presence felt during Reigns’ match with Kevin Owens — where his interference earned Reigns a DQ win — and got the last word after a subsequent tag team match that was sanctioned after Seth Rollins came to his Shield brother’s side.

It was almost immaterial that Rollins & Reigns actually won the tag match — Rollins stomped Owens after a wild brawl and a flurry of attempts at his devastating signature move — because Mahal obliterated both of the victors atop the ramp with a steel chair with such ferocity they could barely make it to their feet after. Rollins took a tumble off the stage at The Maharaja’s hands, but the former WWE Champion saved a little something extra for Reigns, driving the steel into his rival’s gut before making a triumphant exit. The only question now is whether Mahal can withstand Reigns’ inevitable retaliation. Luckily, a singles match between the two at Money in the Bank will provide the answer.

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Call him Seth Bloody Rollins. One week after holding off a career-best effort from Mojo Rawley, the Intercontinental Champion prevailed in an across-the-pond defense against Kevin Owens — the fourth continent in as many weeks on which Rollins has defended his title — as part of The Architect’s ongoing Open Challenge series.

The match was the latest installment of Rollins’ series of barnburners, though for all his passion and intensity, The Kingslayer was somewhat lucky to escape the bout with his reign intact. KO’s bruising power was more than a perfect match for the champion’s hybrid offense, and Rollins often found himself flying headfirst into expertly-laid traps by the former Universal Champion.

Rollins, however, gave as good as he got in that regard and pulled out the win by catching Owens off-guard in a vulnerable moment of his own. After the fight spilled outside the ring, Owens went to roll the champ through the ropes and found himself stomped into the mat while he was halfway through the cables, capping off yet another thrilling title defense for the champion.

Owens, however, seemed to think he had been swindled out of a victory. And when Kurt Angle refused to grant him a rematch, KO seemingly placed a call to the one person who could overrule him: Raw Commissioner Stephanie McMahon.

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Seth Rollins claimed last week that he would be a “fighting” Intercontinental Champion. And, having held off The Miz in an instant classic to retain his prize at WWE Backlash, The Kingslayer put his money where his mouth was and issued an Open Challenge that was answered by Mojo Rawley in his first-ever appearance for Team Red.

That Rawley came up empty-handed speaks to Rollins’ skills as champion, but the challenger certainly made the most of the biggest opportunity he’s been afforded since the Superstar Shake-up. Rawley tried to capitalize on the champion’s wear and tear with a full-court press, and he hung tough when Rollins began to rally. It was going to take an above-and-beyond effort from The Kingslayer to stop Mojo, and that’s what he delivered, stopping Rawley’s freight-train forearm cold with a trifecta of a superkick, Revolution Knee and stomp to win. Week One of the Open Challenge is in the books, but another fight lies ahead. The only question is with who.

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