The way things have gone in the Novak Djokovic-Andy Murray matches, you might want to prepare a midnight snack.
Novak Djokovic will get more support this week in Rome as he, Roger Federer and Andy Murray try to bounce back after their Madrid shortcomings.
How is Rafael Nadal's knee? That's always the question with him. All he wants is to play tennis.
David Ferrer can win and win and win -- until he meets one of those fearsome big four players. But perhaps he can break through on the clay, eh?
Each of the big four has had a big-four moment this year -- except Roger Federer. How concerned should we be through the season's first quarter?
Same venue, same tournament. Yes, Rafael Nadal's return means the big four will reunite (finally!) at Indian Wells.
If you've missed the sweet shot-making early on in the season, we have a treat: Check out these memorable points that'll get you off your seat.
While Rafael Nadal was busy starting his comeback in Chile, Andy Murray, Novak Djokovic and Roger Federer were plotting their next moves, Kamakshi Tandon writes.
A battle with Lou Gehrig's disease will force ATP CEO Brad Drewett to step down, but his knowledge as player and executive will be his legacy, Kamakshi Tandon writes.
Who would you take: the field or the big four? Yes, it's a laughable question, but perhaps, collectively, the outsiders can start chipping away at the dominance the same few players have had on the game.
Between the upsets, epics and no-shows, as much as the Australian Open played out the way it was supposed to, it was anything but ordinary.
Roger Federer and Andy Murray will meet at a crucial intersection in their careers. But that doesn't change the end goal: to win the Aussie.
Not only did Novak Djokovic survive another marathon, it might boost him the rest of the way.
No one outside the big four has won a Masters since 2010. But Olympic hangover means the streak could be broken this week.
The Bryan brothers have done just about everything in tennis except win the Olympics. But they're ready to go back home draped in red, white, blue -- and gold.
All eyes are again on Roger Federer at the Olympics, but it's Novak Djokovic and Andy Murray who are in a rush to erase their Wimbledon disappointments.