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Jason Miller (fighter)

Jason Nicholas Miller (born December 24, 1980) best known as Mayhem Miller is an American mixed martial arts fighter and TV host. Miller trains at Mercado Muay Thai in Mission Viejo, California and at Kings MMA in Huntington Beach, California. He has fought in the UFC, Strikeforce, WFA, WEC and DREAM. In his career, Miller beat Robbie Lawler, Tim Kennedy, Denis Kang and Kazushi Sakuraba, among others.[1] Miller was the host of MTV's reality series Bully Beatdown.[2]

Jason Miller
BornJason Nicholas Miller
(1980-12-24) December 24, 1980 (age 38)
Fayetteville, North Carolina, United States
Other namesMayhem
ResidenceAtlanta, Georgia, United States
Height6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
Weight207 lb (94 kg; 14.8 st)
DivisionWelterweight (2004–2005)
Middleweight (2001–2004, 2005, 2007–2012)
Light Heavyweight (2006, 2016)
Heavyweight (2006)
Reach76 in (193 cm)
StyleBrazilian Jiu-Jitsu, Boxing, Taekwondo, Wrestling
Fighting out ofHuntington Beach, California, United States
TeamKings MMA
Mayhem Miller Industries
RankBlack belt in Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu
Yellow belt in Taekwondo
Years active1997–2012, 2016
Mixed martial arts record
By knockout8
By submission15
By decision5
By knockout2
By submission2
By decision6
No contests1
Other information
Mixed martial arts record from Sherdog
last updated on: June 9, 2012 (2012-06-09)

Early lifeEdit

Miller was born in Fayetteville, North Carolina, and he grew up in Fort Bragg, North Carolina. Miller's father was an 82nd Airborne paratrooper in the United States Army. After Miller was expelled from high school for fighting, he and his family had to move 40 miles so that he could go to school in a new district. Miller knew he wanted to compete professionally. He earned his yellow belt in Taekwondo at age 11 and joined his new High school's wrestling team and would challenge the instructors of karate schools to spar. He was guided by a judo instructor to attend one of the first mixed martial arts schools. Miller had his first fight in Virginia Beach when he was 17 years old, against 27-year-old Al "Superman" Dill. Miller won the fight and officially began his MMA career.[3]

Mixed martial arts careerEdit

After his submission win over Ronald Jhun, earning Miller his first Superbrawl Championship, a riot broke out and Miller was punched in the back of the head by a fellow fighter, Mark Moreno.[4] This set the stage for a grudge match, and Miller dominated Moreno, finishing him with an armbar at the end of round one making the shaka sign before finishing him.

On September 2, 2006, Mayhem won the Icon Sport Middleweight title from Robbie Lawler in a back and forth battle. After being staggered and nearly finished by Lawler, Mayhem secured an arm triangle choke and won in the third round. In December of the same year, Mayhem lost his first title defense to Frank Trigg via TKO in the second round, a fight many thought he was the favorite to win.

Mayhem stepped into the Dream 4 tournament on short notice and scored an impressive win in the semifinals, he was eliminated by Ronaldo Souza in the quarterfinals. Miller lost a unanimous decision to "Jacare" in a fast-paced grappling style bout that saw him escape submission after submission.

After back and forth battles of words on Japanese, Brazilian and American media, Miller and Souza fought again, but this time for the Dream Middleweight belt. (the title was vacant as Gegard Mousasi moved to the Light Heavyweight division). The fight ended in a no-contest when Miller landed a soccer kick to Souza's forehead (formerly a legal strike, but had been outlawed), which opened a large gash and prompted a doctor stoppage. Both fighters agreed to face each other in an event in September 2009. The match was canceled after Souza signed with the Strikeforce promotion.[5]

Miller fought Jake Shields on November 7, 2009 on CBS as a part of Strikeforce: Fedor vs Rogers. The fight was for the Strikeforce Middleweight Championship as Cung Le stepped down as champion. After a brief punching exchange that staggered Shields, the fight was mostly grappling, Miller lost via unanimous decision (48–47, 49–46, and 49–46). The closest the match came to ending was in the third round when Miller secured a rear naked choke on Shields, but time ended before Shields tapped out.

Mayhem fought Tim Stout at Strikeforce: Nashville on April 17, 2010 and won the fight by with a ground and pound TKO at 1:47 of the first round.

Miller was expected to face Robbie Lawler on June 16, 2010 at Strikeforce: Los Angeles, but was removed from the card after the Tennessee Athletic Commission suspended him for his part in the Nashville Brawl. After Shields' win over UFC veteran and former Pride FC Welterweight and Middlweight Champion Dan Henderson, Mayhem confronted Jake Shields for a title rematch. Although Jake was not surprised, Nick Diaz, Nate Diaz, and the rest of Team Gracie fought with Miller in the cage, prompting CBS announcer Gus Johnson to say "Gentlemen, we are on national television." [6]

Although Mayhem aggressively called out Nick Diaz,[7] the bout never materialized. Mayhem instead fought Kazushi Sakuraba on September 25, at Dream 16.[8] In pre-fight interviews, Mayhem stated that he wished to be one of the only people to submit Sakuraba, "the Gracies couldn't do it, I want to". He would go on to do just that, and win the fight via arm triangle choke.

On April 22, 2011, Miller announced via Twitter that he had signed a multi-fight deal with the UFC due to his Strikeforce contract expiring.[9]

Strikeforce: Nashville brawlEdit

On April 17, 2010, following Jake Shields' victory over Dan Henderson, Miller entered the cage, without proper approval, during Shields' post-fight interview. During that interview, Mayhem interrupted Shields and asked "Where's my rematch, buddy?" Gilbert Melendez and Shields responded by pushing Miller away, and Nick Diaz then threw a punch at Miller which started a brawl. Members of the Cesar Gracie Jiu-Jitsu camp, including Melendez, Nick and Nate Diaz, attacked Miller while he was held down on the canvas by other members of the Gracie camp. The fight was eventually broken up by referees, members of Dan Henderson's corner and the promoter's security personnel. Miller and five other participants in the brawl were each given three-month suspensions, and fines ranging between $5,000 and $7,500.[10]

Following the events of the Nashville Brawl, Miller expressed an interest in fighting Nick Diaz. The 170 lb Diaz refused stating he was the Strikeforce Welterweight Champion and needed to continue to fight at that weight. He requested Miller move down to 170 lb to fight him. Miller continued to attempt to set up a fight, offering 183 lb as a catchweight. Diaz counter-offered a catchweight of 181 lb. Scott Coker, CEO of Strikeforce was interested in setting up the fight, but failed to do so as Zuffa took over Strikeforce.[11]

Return to the UFCEdit

On April 22, 2011, Miller signed a multi-fight agreement with the UFC.[12]

Miller was expected to face Aaron Simpson on July 2, 2011 at UFC 132.[13] However, on May 27, 2011, it was revealed that Miller would be one of the coaches of The Ultimate Fighter Season 14, opposite to Michael Bisping[14] Miller was replaced by Brad Tavares on the UFC 132 card.[15]

Miller was defeated by Bisping on December 3, 2011 at The Ultimate Fighter 14 Finale. Round 1 was controlled by Miller with grappling, but Miller tired after that round, and was defeated via TKO at 3:34 of the third round.

Miller was then defeated by C.B. Dollaway on May 26, 2012 at UFC 146. After dropping Dollaway with a right hand, Miller appeared to injure his left knee. He was taken down for the rest of the fight and lost via unanimous decision (29–28, 30–26, and 29–28). Mayhem had very publicly stated on his Twitter page that if he lost the fight, he would retire.

One day following the loss, Dana White ignored Miller's statement of retirement, instead opting to publicly fire Miller. White cited unspecified "backstage antics" on the part of Miller as a partial reason for the cut as well as Miller being a "clown" in his wardrobe choices before the fight.[16] Miller later stated his side of the story, describing it as a brief confrontation with backstage official Burt Watson over Miller's attempt to wear a gasmask and colorful paper bag over his face for his walk-out.[17]

MMA Hour incidentEdit

On October 8, 2012, Miller appeared on internet talk-show, the MMA Hour. He was promoting an upcoming movie, Here Comes the Boom, and decided to give the interview "in character" as his character from the movie (Lucky Patrick). "Patrick" became upset when Ariel Helwani pressured him to give the interview as Jason Miller. The fictional Patrick, stormed off of the set in a rage.[18][19][20]

Return To MMAEdit

On October 26, 2013 Miller announced on his official Twitter page that he would return to fighting.[21] Venator FC announced on February 9, 2016 that Miller would face Luke Barnatt at Venator FC III for the promotion's Middleweight championship on May 21.[22] After missing weight by 24 lbs. Miller was pulled from the fight and instead fought Mattia Schiavolin in a Light Heavyweight fight. Miller won the first round but gassed out in the second before being submitted by a rear-naked choke.[23]

Miller went on to say in an interview with Chael Sonnen that the loss to Schiavolin helped him to begin to turn his life around from the legal troubles and drug addiction that have plagued him since his retirement in 2012. He also went on to say that he felt a positive energy being back in the cage and would fight on, as a Light Heavyweight.[24]

Legal issues & arrestsEdit

In August 2012, Miller was arrested after allegedly being found sleeping naked in a church. All charges were later dropped.[25]

Miller was arrested on charges of domestic violence on August 11, 2013, and released on bail on August 12. No charges were filed.[26]

On August 22, 2013, Miller was arrested again on the same charge of domestic violence.[27] In court on August 26, the two charges were combined into one case with two felony counts of "corporal injury of spouse." Miller pleaded not guilty and his bail was reset at $100,000.[28]

On October 9, 2013, Miller was taken into custody, and was booked in the early hours of October 10 for a misdemeanor Contempt of Court charge for violating a "Stay Away" order, by sending a Snapchat.[29]

Miller was arrested on October 9, 2014, after a five-hour-long standoff with a SWAT team outside his Orange County, California home. Miller gave live updates over the five hours via Twitter.[30]

On March 7, 2015, Miller was arrested outside of a bar in Laguna Beach, California, and was charged with simple misdemeanor battery and resisting arrest. Video footage showed Miller outside the bar, putting up a fight against officers.[31]

On October 16, 2015, Miller was arrested again after allegedly assaulting police officers.[32]

On July 11, 2016, Miller was arrested by Costa Mesa, California police for injuring a security guard and spitting on a police officer at the Saddle Ranch Chop House restaurant. No charges were filed.[33]

In November 2017, Miller was convicted of felony domestic violence after pleading guilty. He was sentenced to serve three years probation with a suspended four year prison sentence, meaning a probation violation could see Miller face up to four years in a California state prison.[34]

On October 23, 2018, Miller was again arrested in Orange County after allegedly smashing a large marble table at his girlfriend's La Habra, California home. He also allegedly smashed holes in the walls, broke down doors in the home, and derailed the home's garage door. He was arrested and held without bail in the Orange County Jail. He faces a charge of felony vandalism to which he has pleaded not guilty. The felony vandalism charge itself carries a maximum penalty of eight months in jail, but between this particular incident, prior convictions, and a probation violation, he faces up to 23 years in a California state prison.[35][36]

On July 19, 2019, it was reported that Miller had accepted a plea deal in the felony vandalism case, and he was sentenced to serve one year in jail with time served being credited.[37]

Championships and accomplishmentsEdit

Mixed Martial ArtEdit

  • Icon Sport
    • Middleweight Championship (One time)
  • Superbrawl
    • Welterweight Championship (One time)
    • North American Welterweight Championship (One time; First)
  • International Sport Combat Federation
    • ISCF East Coast Middleweight Championship (One time; First)[38]
  • World MMA Awards
    • Most Memorable Ring Entrance 2010 & 2009

Submission wrestlingEdit

  • Grapplers Quest Champion 2001, 2003, 2004
    • Best in the West Champion 2003

Mixed martial arts recordEdit

Professional record breakdown
39 matches 28 wins 10 losses
By knockout 6 2
By submission 14 2
By decision 8 6
No contests 1
Res. Record Opponent Method Event Date Round Time Location Notes
Loss 28–10 (1) Mattia Schiavolin Submission (rear-naked choke) Venator FC3 May 21, 2016 2 3:10 Milan, Italy Catchweight (207 lbs) bout; Miller missed weight.
Loss 28–9 (1) C.B. Dollaway Decision (unanimous) UFC 146 May 26, 2012 3 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Loss 28–8 (1) Michael Bisping TKO (knees to the body and punches) The Ultimate Fighter 14 Finale December 3, 2011 3 3:34 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 28–7 (1) Kazushi Sakuraba Submission (arm-triangle choke) Dream 16 September 25, 2010 1 2:09 Nagoya, Japan
Win 27–7 (1) Tim Stout TKO (punches) Strikeforce: Nashville April 17, 2010 1 3:09 Nashville, Tennessee, United States
Loss 26–7 (1) Jake Shields Decision (unanimous) Strikeforce: Fedor vs. Rogers November 7, 2009 5 5:00 Hoffman Estates, Illinois, United States For the vacant Strikeforce Middleweight Championship.
NC 26–6 (1) Ronaldo Souza NC (cut via illegal soccer kick) Dream 9 May 26, 2009 1 2:33 Yokohama, Japan For the vacant Dream Middleweight Championship.
Win 26–6 Kala Hose Submission (rear-naked choke) Kingdom MMA: Miller vs. Hose April 18, 2009 1 2:27 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States
Loss 25–6 Ronaldo Souza Decision (unanimous) Dream 4: Middleweight Grand Prix 2008 Second Round June 15, 2008 2 5:00 Yokohama, Japan Dream MWGP Quarter-Final.
Win 25–5 Katsuyori Shibata TKO (punches) Dream 3: Lightweight Grand Prix 2008 Second Round May 11, 2008 1 6:57 Saitama, Japan Dream MWGP Opening Round.
Win 24–5 Tim Kennedy Decision (unanimous) HDNet Fights – Reckless Abandon December 15, 2007 3 5:00 Dallas, Texas, United States
Win 23–5 Hiromitsu Miura Decision (unanimous) WEC 27 May 12, 2007 3 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 22–5 Héctor Urbina TKO (punches) Icon Sport: Epic March 31, 2007 1 1:11 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States
Loss 21–5 Frank Trigg TKO (corner stoppage) Icon Sport – Mayhem vs Trigg December 1, 2006 2 2:53 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States Lost Icon Sport Middleweight Championship.
Win 21–4 Robbie Lawler Submission (arm-triangle choke) Icon Sport – Mayhem vs Lawler September 2, 2006 3 2:50 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States Won Icon Sport Middleweight Championship.
Win 20–4 Lodune Sincaid Submission (rear-naked choke) WFA: King of the Streets July 22, 2006 1 4:29 Los Angeles, California, United States Light Heavyweight bout.
Win 19–4 Stefan Gamlin Submission (arm-triangle choke) Icon Sport – Mayhem vs Giant May 26, 2006 1 0:46 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States Heavyweight bout.
Win 18–4 Falaniko Vitale Submission (rear-naked choke) Icon Sport – Opposites Attract October 28, 2005 2 2:41 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States Return to Middleweight. Vacated Welterweight Title.
Win 17–4 Mark Moreno Submission (armbar) Superbrawl – Icon July 23, 2005 1 4:54 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States Won Superbrawl North American Welterweight Title.[39]
Loss 16–4 Georges St-Pierre Decision (unanimous) UFC 52 April 16, 2005 3 5:00 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States Welterweight bout.
Win 16–3 Joshua Hancock Decision (unanimous) ISCF: Domination at the DAC November 20, 2004 3 5:00 Atlanta, Georgia, United States
Win 15–3 Ronald Jhun Technical Submission (arm-triangle choke) SB 37 – SuperBrawl 37 October 16, 2004 2 N/A Honolulu, Hawaii, United States Won Superbrawl Welterweight Title.
Win 14–3 Egan Inoue TKO (corner stoppage) SB 32 – SuperBrawl 32 December 5, 2003 2 5:00 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States
Win 13–3 Sean Taylor Submission (triangle choke) SB 31 – SuperBrawl 31 September 20, 2003 2 3:32 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States
Win 12–3 Mark Longworth Submission (guillotine choke) PFC – Put Up or Shut Up August 23, 2003 2 N/A Upland, California, United States
Win 11–3 Jay Buck Decision (split) SB 30 – Collision Course June 13, 2003 3 3:00 Honolulu, Hawaii, United States Middleweight Tournament Semifinal.[40]
Loss 10–3 Tim Kennedy Decision (unanimous) EC 50 – Extreme Challenge 50 February 23, 2003 3 5:00 Salt Lake City, Utah, United States
Win 10–2 Denis Kang Submission (rear-naked choke) EC 50 – Extreme Challenge 50 February 23, 2003 2 1:41 Salt Lake City, Utah, United States
Win 9–2 Todd Carney TKO (corner stoppage) FFP – February Fight Party February 1, 2003 1 2:31 Atlanta, Georgia, United States Defended ISCF East Coast Middleweight Championship.
Loss 8–2 Todd Carney Technical Submission (guillotine choke) ISCF – Atlanta August 16, 2002 1 1:32 Atlanta, Georgia, United States
Win 8–1 Scott Forrester Decision (unanimous) Underground Fight Club 6 August 10, 2002 2 5:00 Birmingham, Alabama, United States
Win 7–1 Phil Ensminger Submission (triangle choke) RFC1 – The Beginning July 13, 2002 1 3:23 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
Win 6–1 Toby Imada Decision (unanimous) XP 2 – Xtreme Pankration 2 April 12, 2002 2 5:00 Los Angeles, California, United States
Loss 5–1 Chael Sonnen Decision (unanimous) HFP 1 – Rumble on the Reservation March 30, 2002 2 5:00 Anza, California, United States
Win 5–0 Todd Carney Submission (rear-naked choke) ISCF – Battle at the Brewery 2001 December 8, 2001 2 2:53 Atlanta, Georgia, United States Won ISCF East Coast Middleweight Championship.
Win 4–0 Brian Warren Submission (rear-naked choke) UP 1 – Ultimate Pankration 1 November 11, 2001 1 3:15 Cabazon, California, United States
Win 3–0 Chris Connelly Decision (unanimous) Underground Fight Club 4 November 9, 2001 2 5:00 Clay, Alabama, United States
Win 2–0 Tommy Laguwans TKO (corner stoppage) Rage in the Cage 27 April 28, 2001 1 3:00 Phoenix, Arizona, United States
Win 1–0 Al Dill Decision (unanimous) N/A April 1998 1 8:00 Virginia Beach, Virginia, United States


In the past, Miller appeared regularly on The Jason Ellis Show on Sirius XM Radio Faction (Sirius XM) XM 52 Sirius 41 on "Mayhem Mondays!!" as both a mixed martial arts expert and comedian, sharing amusing anecdotes and opinions.

Miller also appears briefly in several music videos of Jason Ellis' band "TaintStick"

Miller also authors a monthly article for Fight! Magazine with humorous articles on serious subjects.

He was the host of the MTV reality series Bully Beatdown in which he challenged bullies to a fight with other professional fighters, and if they accepted, they had the opportunity to win $10,000. If the bully lost, the person he picked on won the $10,000.[41] In the first episode of the show's third season, Miller went on to take on the bully himself, making him lose all $10,000. Miller affectionately called his fans Mayhem Monkeys and himself the leader of the "monkey cult" and had a fan club of numbered monkeys.

Jason Miller appeared on G4's American Ninja Warrior, making it through the qualifying round with a time of 2:55.0. He was later eliminated in the second qualifying round.

He also appears in video games - Electronic Arts' EA Sports MMA and THQ's UFC Undisputed 3.

On July 20, 2010 (episode # 31), November 30, 2010 (episode #58), and September 28, 2011 (episode # 143), Jason Miller appeared on the podcast "The Joe Rogan Experience".

"Mayhem" took part in Here Comes the Boom, playing the role of "Lucky Patrick", an MMA fighter who goes in the ring against Kevin James' character, Scott Voss, in the film.

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Edward Sugimoto. "Monkeying Around with Jason "Mayhem" Miller". Archived from the original on 2009-05-07.
  2. ^ "Source: MTV's "Bully Beatdown," host Jason Miller renewed for third season". MMA Junkie. 2010-02-24. Retrieved 2019-11-27.
  3. ^ Ben Fowlkes (20 October 2011). "My First Fight: 'Mayhem' Miller". MMA Fighting. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  4. ^ [1]
  5. ^ "Five Knuckles". Archived from the original on 7 August 2009. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  6. ^ Loretta Hunt. "Lawler-Sobral Set for June 16; Strikeforce Expects 'Mayhem' To Be Suspended".
  7. ^ "Joe Rogan & Mayhem Miller talk more Strikeforce, UFC, and Bully Beatdown!". YouTube. 2010-07-20. Retrieved 2012-07-27.
  8. ^ Loretta Hunt. "Mayhem-Sakuraba Agreed for Dream 16".
  9. ^ Helwani, Ariel (2011-04-22). "Jason 'Mayhem' Miller Signs With UFC". MMA Fighting. Retrieved 2012-07-27.
  10. ^ Loretta Hunt. "Coker on King Mo-Babalu Stalemate, International Shows, 135 Women's Tourney, Kharitonov Signing and More".
  11. ^ Ariel Helwani (15 June 2010). "Scott Coker Thinks Nick Diaz vs. Mayhem Miller Will Happen Within Year". MMA Fighting. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  12. ^ Ariel Helwani. "Jason 'Mayhem' Miller Signs With UFC".
  13. ^ "Jason "Mayhem" Miller faces Aaron Simpson in his return at UFC 132 in July". MMA Weekly. April 23, 2011.
  14. ^ ""The Ultimate Fighter 14" coaches? Michael Bisping and "Mayhem" Miller". Archived from the original on 30 May 2011. Retrieved 27 May 2011.
  15. ^ "UFC 132: Aaron Simpson vs Brad Tavares fight booked for July 2 in Las Vegas". May 31, 2011.
  16. ^ Fowlkes, Ben. "Following Backstage Incident, UFC 146 Loss, Jason 'Mayhem' Miller 'Done' in UFC". MMA Fighting. Retrieved 2012-07-27.
  17. ^ "Mayhem Miller Talks Backstage Incident, Retirement". Fight Line. May 28, 2012.
  18. ^ "'Mayhem' officially toeing the deep end". Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  19. ^ Matthew Roth. "Video: Jason 'Mayhem' Miller's Bizarre Appearance on the MMA Hour". Bleacher Report. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  20. ^ Dave Doyle (8 October 2012). "Jason 'Mayhem' Miller walks out on The MMA Hour after bizarre behavior on set". MMA Fighting. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  21. ^ "MAYHEM MILLER OF MMI (@mayhemmiller) - Twitter". Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  22. ^ "Luke Barnatt vs. Jason 'Mayhem' Miller booked for Venator FC III". MMA Fighting. 2016-02-09. Retrieved 2016-05-22.
  23. ^ Segura, Danny (2016-05-21). "Venator FC 3 Results: Rousimar Palhares knocked out; Jason 'Mayhem' Miller submitted". MMA Fighting. Retrieved 2016-05-22.
  24. ^ "Morning Report: Jason 'Mayhem' Miller explains why he missed weight, says he is back to 'the normal human world'". MMA Fighting. 2016-05-26.
  25. ^ "MMA fighter Jason 'Mayhem' Miller charged in naked church incident". LA Times.
  26. ^ Matthew Roth (11 August 2013). "Retraction and update: Jason 'Mayhem' Miller charged with domestic violence". Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  27. ^ Nate Wilcox (24 August 2013). "UFC veteran Jason 'Mayhem' Miller arrested and held on $50,000 bond in Orange County, California". Bloody Elbow. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  28. ^ Zane Simon (27 August 2013). "Update: Details revealed from Miller's court appearance". Bloody Elbow. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  29. ^ Dave Doyle (10 September 2013). "Jason "Mayhem" Miller remanded for contempt of court in domestic case". MMA Fighting. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  30. ^ Mai-Duc, Christine (October 9, 2014). "MMA fighter 'Mayhem' Miller surrenders after hours-long SWAT standoff". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 9, 2014.
  31. ^ "UPDATE: Mayhem arrested at 'The White House'". 8 March 2015.
  32. ^ "UFC veteran Jason 'Mayhem' Miller tasered, arrested for allegedly assaulting police". MMAMania.
  33. ^ "MMA fighter 'Mayhem' Miller arrested in altercation at Costa Mesa restaurant". LA Times.
  34. ^ "Jason "Mayhem" Miller Pleads Guilty to Domestic Violence, Gets Suspended Sentence and Probation".
  35. ^ "Former MMA fighter Jason 'Mayhem' Miller arrested again on vandalism charges". October 26, 2018.
  36. ^ "'Mayhem' Miller arrested for felony vandalism, in danger of facing jail sentence". October 23, 2018.
  37. ^ "UFC, Strikeforce veteran Jason 'Mayhem' Miller gets jail time with guilty plea". July 19, 2019. Retrieved July 19, 2019.
  38. ^ "ISCF Past Champions". Retrieved 2016-05-22.
  39. ^ "Check Out What's In The Current Issue Of Fcf… | Full Contact Fighter". 2005-07-24. Retrieved 2016-05-22.
  40. ^ "Light Heavyweight Division Heats Upin The Ultimate Fighting Championship | Full Contact Fighter". 2003-06-12. Retrieved 2016-05-22.
  41. ^ "Bully Beatdown (Season 3) | Full Episodes, Photos, Episode Synopsis and Recaps". MTV. Retrieved 2012-07-27.

External linksEdit