Seth Rollins is a man under fire after a slew of injuries inflicted on his peers haven't gone unnoticed with the Hart family.
Bret Hart has criticised Rollins several times due to his penchant of injuring WWE superstars like John Cena, Sting and now Finn Balor.
However, it is his oldest brother, Smith, who has really taken exception with the two-time WWE champion this time.
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In a Facebook post, Smith said: "Seth Rollins is an absolute danger to the business. Reports are coming out that a wrestling student has died while training at Seth Rollins school in Illinois. I have trained students for over 40 years and my family has trained some of the most well-known superstars of all time for more than 70 years and never has a student even been seriously injured let alone died."
Not only does the eldest child of the legendary Stu Hart have a problem with the way Rollins works in the ring, but he thinks he isn't interesting either.
"This 'performer' has limited charisma, limited personality and absolutely no psychology. Does he do fantastic highspots? Yes. And is he a magnificent crossfit athlete? Absolutely. But he is an absolutely horrible professional wrestler."
Finally, he made a plea to fans and the WWE alike to boycott Rollins and help him get the training he believes the Architect of the Shield dearly needs.
"Fans, friends, colleagues, I implore you to band together to boycott anything involving Seth Rollins as fans deserve better than this and the talent/students of this business certainly deserve better. To those working in WWE, I emplore you to either cease booking this careless fool and/or send him somewhere to be trained how to wrestle properly."
To read the full blog post, click here.
Rollins should probably retire the turnbuckle powerbomb after injuring two main event stars with it, but to say he isn't entertaining is a stretch too far.
He's one of the best on the microphone right now and, whether the Harts like it or not, wrestling isn't as real as it used to be because talent don't have to protect the business anymore.
That obviously comes within reason, but the industry has evolved past the snug, real-life style of Stampede Wrestling in the 1980s. That's not exactly Rollins' fault, and to imply the student who died at his wrestling school was also his fault is ludicrous.