"I have no regrets. They didn't care. It didn't affect the outcome of the match. If it was going to affect the outcome of the match, I wouldn't have done it. It got to the point where ... it's just what I did, you know. Like I said, I don't have any regrets."
Kim quit WWE that night; she says it felt good.
"You know why? It was about my life and my happiness at that point, and having control of my life again. It felt good to know that I made that decision for myself. I wasn't going to be unhappy anymore. And, most of all, I just wanted to wrestle again.
"The day that I told Johnny [John Laurinaitis) that I quit was a relief. He asked me why, and I said to him, "Really? Are you really asking me why?" And he knew: he knew my frustration. I know a lot of wrestlers are very happy in WWE. But, in my case, I had to move on."
Kim was also asked whether her success in TNA Wrestling worked against her during her second run with WWE.
"Hmmm. I'm not sure. You always hear things about how that company thinks. I really don't know. You know, that's the whole reason they hired me back, because of the success I had in TNA. Kharma/Kong, she may not have even got hired, if it wasn't for those matches we had in TNA. That's what made our names in women's wrestling at that time."
She continues, "It's funny that they knew we could do something like what we did in TNA and they didn't do it. I don't know what to say. But I can't care about that now. I'm just trying to do the best with what I'm given now, and that's on Impact Wrestling."