Based on 2014, we have no clue what to expect from Serena Williams this season, but there are a couple of young Americans ready to break through.
Make no mistake: Kei Nishikori's run to the US Open final was no aberration. Matter of fact, he might go one round further this season.
The sky has been falling for a long time for the Americans men on clay. And there's nothing to suggest this will change anytime soon.
No one questions how wonderfully gifted Agnieszka Radwanska is, but a fatal lack of power has kept her from joining the elite, writes Howard Bryant.
Novak Djokovic is already one of the greatest players ever, but to cement a truly elite legacy he needs to get busy winning more Grand Slam titles, writes Howard Bryant.
Juan Martin del Potro, Jo-Wilfried Tsonga and Roger Federer find themselves at crossroads as the 2014 season kicks off.
The shotmaker dominated the metronome over the first two sets and then over the final three Richard Gasquet withstood David Ferrer's charge at the US Open.
Statistically, players who drop the opener generally end up with a sour face on match point, but all the world remembers is the great escapes.
It's good to be a big man in tennis these days -- well most of the time.
Andy Murray again has an enormous task; his name is Novak Djokovic.
Both Novak Djokovic and Juan Martin del Potro played with purpose, and now the semis are calling.
This year's Wimbledon has thrown us for a whirl, but despite the craziness the men's quarterfinals have shaped up to be a window into the future of the men's tour, Howard Bryant writes.
Just like the little train that could, David Ferrer is turning consistency without bling into his calling card in the world of tennis, Howard Bryant writes.
It was a day of devastating attrition as players pulled out of Wimbledon in record fashion.
Who better to take advantage of the hole Rafael Nadal left than John Isner?
Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal want the Wimbledon title. But they'll need to get past each other in the quarterfinals first.