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8 results for "australia"

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  1. Federer has an answer for every question

    Luke Jensen

    Roger Federer won his 10th Grand Slam, and did so without dropping a set. Simply put, the world's No. 1 player had an answer for everything his opponents threw at him, Luke Jensen writes.

    Story | Conversation | January 28, 2007
  2. Roddick again has no answers for Federer

    Luke Jensen

    Roger Federer neutralized Andy Roddick's serve. Then he won 10 straight games and left the American in search of answers in the semifinals.

    Story | Conversation | January 25, 2007
  3. Witnessing greatness in Baghdatis

    Luke Jensen

    Despite being down two sets to No. 4 David Nalbandian in the semis of the Aussie Open, Marcos Baghdatis battled back to win. As Luke Jensen writes, his comeback was no fluke.

    Story | Conversation | January 26, 2006
  4. Fitness a factor in loss to Clijsters

    Luke Jensen

    The Australian Open proved that Martina Hingis can still play. And as the season gets longer, Luke Jensen writes, Hingis will only get better.

    Story | Conversation | January 25, 2006
  5. Fifth set displayed Federer's greatness

    Luke Jensen

    Roger Federer blew a two-set lead in the fourth round. But, as Luke Jensen writes, the fifth set told you all you need to know about the world's No. 1 player.

    Story | Conversation | January 23, 2006
  6. American men exit early, but no need to worry

    Luke Jensen

    Despite early-round exits at the Australian Open, Luke Jensen writes that Americans Robby Ginepri and James Blake can play with almost anyone.

    Story | Conversation | January 21, 2006
  7. Did hometown pressures do in Hewitt?

    Luke Jensen

    No. 3 seed Lleyton Hewitt failed to advance beyond the second round at the Australian Open. ESPN analyst Luke Jensen explains why.

    Story | Conversation | January 19, 2006
  8. Men's field is deeper than most think

    Luke Jensen

    Lleyton Hewitt was pushed to five sets in the first round because there's more depth in the men's field than most people think.

    Story | Conversation | January 16, 2006