For a long time, WCW was the place to go for "real" pro wrestling. In its previous incarnation as Jim Crockett Promotions, under the NWA banner, it was the alternative to Vince Jr's cartoon wrestling. It was where men, manly men, like Harley Race, Arn Anderson and Magnum T.A. fought about real issues and legitimate grievances. This was always WCW's selling point, and even in the mid-nineties during the Monday Night War, it was the place to go for the best wrestling. Nothing on WWF television could compete with the Crusierweight division's athleticism and innovation and the transformation of Sting was a unique, unrivalled experiment in long-form storytelling. As unwieldy as it did eventually get, there's a reason the nWo were once the coolest thing in professional wrestling. Unfortunately though, WCW had its fair share of problems like everyone else. Whether it was with violence, bad taste or poor booking decisions, WCW managed to go too far a lot of the time. The quest to be the best can often lead to rash decisions, or clouded judgment, and here are just ten examples of WCW not knowing quite when to stop.