In the mid-1980s, Vince McMahon had taken steps to transform the WWE from a regional territory into a national promotion. In 1984, McMahon purchased Georgia Championship Wrestling and attempted to use its timeslot on TBS to air his product to a wider audience in what became known as "Black Saturday." Despite failing on TBS, McMahon showcased his product on MTV with the historic "War to Settle the Score" and "Brawl to End it All" cards. With the most recognized wrestler in the industry under his banner, Hulk Hogan, various talents acquired (or raided, depending on how you look at it) from different territories and the success of the first WrestleMania, McMahon had taken major steps into making the WWE into the juggernaut that it would eventually become. At the same time though, various wrestling promoters from across the country came together in a bid to pool together their resources and compete against Vince McMahon. This endeavor became known as Pro Wrestling USA. Under Pro Wrestling USA, Jerry Jarrett of the Continental Wrestling Association, Verne Gagne of the American Wrestling Association, Jim Crockett Jr. of Jim Crockett Promotions and other NWA promoters formed an alliance to promote a national federation featuring wrestling shows comprised of talent from these territories. The shows ran across the different territories and even went to New York and New Jersey in an attempt to undermine the WWE. The promotions peak came in September 1985 with SuperClash at Comiskey Park in Chicago. Over 21,000 saw a card headlined by Ric Flair vs. Magnum T.A. for the NWA World Championship and Rick Martel vs. Stan Hansen for the AWA World Championship. It appeared that a new promotion was born. However, the good feelings wouldn't last long, mostly due to the promoters not trusting one another and trying to steal one another's talent. After a couple of months, Pro Wrestling USA shows became nothing more than repackaged AWA shows. Another attempt to compete against McMahon and the WWE came in 1988 at SuperClash III. However, the show bombed and the territories eventually went under in later years. But what if the different promoters decided to put aside their differences and really attempt to make a successful promotion featuring a combined talent pool from various areas. Not only would the CWA, AWA and JCP be involved, but Bill Watt's Mid-South Wrestling and Fritz Von Erich's World Class Championship Wrestling be in the mix as well. Imagine a talent pool consisting of veterans like Ric Flair, Nick Bockwinkel, Harley Race, Dusty Rhodes, Terry Funk and Dory Funk Jr; midcarders and workers like Tully Blanchard, Kerry Von Erich, Ted DiBiase, "Dr. Death" Steve Williams, Jake Roberts, Randy Savage, Magnum T.A. and Jerry Lawler; characters like Kamala, the Missing Link, Baron von Raschke, Sgt. Slaughter and Bruiser Brody; and tag teams like the Road Warriors, the Von Erichs, the Midnight Express, the Rock 'n' Roll Express, the Andersons, the Russians, the High Fliers and the Dynamic Duo. It would seem like an incredible collection of wrestling talent to put up against McMahon. Not to mention, the territories had various national television deals such as TBS and ESPN to air the product. Had Pro Wrestling USA survived, how would it have affected the wrestling industry in the mid to late 80s? Would it have been something you would have been interested in watching? How would it have affected the rise of World Championship Wrestling? Would a wrestling war have commenced a decade prior to the one on Monday nights?