After dismantling Andy Murray in the French Open semifinals, world No. 1 Rafael Nadal suddenly looks like, well, a world No. 1, writes Greg Garber.
With stars strewn all over the grounds, Tuesday's results had significant ramifications at the Sony Open.
Andy Murray simply self-destructed and played anything like the Grand Slam champion he has become.
Rafael Nadal's greatest strength always has been his resolve, but without two healthy hinges, success won't be a guarantee.
Not only is it likely the U.S. men will fail to win a Grand Slam singles title in 2013, but it could be years from now.
Serena Williams put on a ruthless display if tennis. Agnieszka Radwanska, however, can't say the same.
A gloomy day at the All England Club devolved into a dark day for Maria Sharapova.
There's nothing more to really say. Mardy Fish's loss was the most recent reminder that U.S. tennis needs some help.
Stringing together the greatest season in tennis history isn't really all that complicated for Novak Djokovic. All he has to do is win every single match for the rest of the year.
With their record-tying 11th Grand Slam title, it's hard to argue Mike and Bob Bryan are not the greatest doubles team of all time.
The French Open has a capacity to produce brand-new champs. But unlike many others, Li Na just might stick around at the top for a while.
Two years ago, Robin Soderling pulled off a massive upset -- one that changed the landscape of the game.
Good fortune always has a hand in extreme success, and Novak Djokovic's 41-match winning streak is starting to feel a little surreal.
John Isner brought the tennis world to a stop again. But this time it didn't work out.
Blurb: If Rafael Nadal kisses the Musketeer's Cup once more, he undeniably will be the greatest clay player ever. But a big obstacle stands in his way.