The collective state of U.S. tennis is a problem, but for John Isner, he's too busy winning to worry about that right now.
Andy Murray and Rafael Nadal appeared fit and focused as they rolled into the French Open quarterfinals, Greg Garber writes.
Donald Young dug in and fought hard for five sets, but in the end, he was the latest American casualty, writes Greg Garber.
John Isner doesn't break serve very often, but he doesn't need to with his tiebreaker record, Greg Garber writes.
After a day of drama on the WTA Tour, the men's biggest names, Roger Federer and Novak Djokovic, cruised in Paris.
He was the man in Australia, but Stan Wawrinka flamed out in Paris, falling in four sets to Guillermo Garcia-Lopez.
Why does Lleyton Hewitt still bother to go out there? For moments like these.
It took eight-plus hours after the first ball was struck (thank you, rain), but Juan Martin del Potro survived.
What on earth allows Jack Sock to survive on a surface so many of his U.S. compatriots dislike so much?
The dramatic momentum swings at this year's U.S. Open simply defy explanation.
It could have been a messy affair on center court. But Andy Murray finally had the stomach to survive Janko Tipsarevic in Key Biscayne.
If Wimbledon was a sad ending for Roger Federer, the U.S. Open had to be utterly disheartening.
It'll be a couple of weeks before we have all the answers, but for now, let's get this Parisian party started.
Thanks in large part to Melanie Oudin, the remaining women's U.S. Open draw is hardly rife with household names.
The Roger Federers and Andy Roddicks win the titles and spend their careers in the international spotlight. However, as Greg Garber writes, their successes would not be possible without players like Michael Russell.
When Andre Agassi said he was going to play the 2006 season, there were groans all over. On Thursday, he proved that he made the right decision to play on, writes Greg Garber.