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Reuters/Ikarus Lluís / The Wrestling Observer via Getty Images The WWE has a history of feuding with the world’s biggest brands, including Coca-Cola, Pepsi, McDonald’s, and Kraft Foods.

The WWE, however, has managed to find a way to survive on the heels of its latest feud with the Coca-Colas brand.

The Coca-colas feud took place in March 2018, when the WWE had to defend itself against accusations that its promotion was using its brand to target black and brown people.

The company has been fighting the charges since then.

The WWF and Coke have been feuding since the mid-1980s.

While the WWE has found ways to keep the feuding going, the feud between Coca-COLAS and the WWE went back to the mid 1990s.

Coca-COALES CEO Kevin Johnson was a major player in Coca-Coke’s marketing, and the feud started in 1999 when Coca- COALES hired the WWF to promote its new product.

In 2000, the WWF announced its first-ever pay-per-view event featuring two of its most successful stars, Randy Savage and Bret Hart.

Coke had been working with WWF on an advertising campaign that would show up on Coca-Pepsi’s new “Pep” brand of beverage.

Johnson, who is now the chief marketing officer for Coca-Coors USA, was on the road promoting the “Paparazzi” video that was the centerpiece of Coke’s first-time WrestleMania pay-Per-View event, and he was approached by WWF officials, including Johnson.

The WWF offered Coca-coCola $1 million to promote the event, but the company declined.

“They were saying, ‘Don’t bother,'” Johnson told BuzzFeed News.

“I said, ‘You’re right, we’re going to try to do it anyway.'”

Johnson said he was surprised to learn that the WWF had hired Coca- Coke to advertise its product, and asked Coca- CEO Kevin Plank for an explanation.

Plank, Johnson said, “seemed like he didn’t want to talk about it.”

The feud between the WWF and Coca-Beverages continued after the WWF’s first pay-PER-VIEW event in the summer of 2018.

CocaCOKE was the first company to enter the WWE brand after the “Hercules” feud ended in 1997, and it was the WWF that hired the WWE to promote their new product, the “Boomerang” beer.

It was Coke who launched the Pepsi brand in 1999, which has remained in the WWF logo ever since.

The two sides also had several heated backstage disputes, and Johnson said he has received death threats after he had a discussion with WWF officials about a possible feud with Coke.

The feud ended when CocaCOK introduced the “Coke” flavor into its Budweiser brand.

Johnson said that he had been approached by Coke about a new Pepsi flavor, but that it had decided to stay with its original brand.

In May 2019, Coke announced a brand overhaul that included eliminating the WWF brand.

“We know what works, and we know what’s not,” Johnson said.

“So we’re not going to change it.

We’re going in a completely different direction.”

Johnson said it was unclear whether the WWF would be involved in the new Pepsi-branded Budweiss, or whether the brand would be a continuation of the Coke-branded beer.

Johnson said that, after the WWE announced the new Budweis, Coke officials approached him and offered him a role on the new Coke-PEP Pepsi brand.

He said he agreed to join a marketing team to develop Pepsi-Budweiser.

Johnson declined to discuss any of his discussions with Coke executives, saying he is focused on working with the company to build a stronger brand.

He said that Coke was not the first to contact him about the possibility of a Pepsi-Pebble feud, but he was not interested in working with PepsiCo at that time.

The “Bubbles” feud between Pepsi and the WWF ended in 2007.

Johnson was the PepsiCo executive who helped bring the Pepsi-Cola-Peper brand to the forefront.

He is the one who brought Pepsi-Coca-Cola back into the fold in the 1990s with the “Sparkling” and “Strawberry” flavors.

“If you look back at the history of Coke, they were very supportive of PepsiCo in the 90s, and then we lost that,” Johnson told the AP.