Feisty Philipp Kohlschreiber put an end to John Isner and the American men in New York.
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.
You might not believe it, there was a time when American men dominated. So what happened?
John Isner won the serving battle, but Feliciano Lopez won what really matters -- the match, writes Greg Garber.
Sam Querrey had a good night's sleep and then quickly finished off his rained-delayed match from Monday. That's getting it done.
There are advantages to being tall, but as John Isner found out against Tomas Berdych, movement is paramount on the clay of Roland Garros, writes Greg Garber.
John Isner doesn't break serve very often, but he doesn't need to with his tiebreaker record, Greg Garber writes.
John Isner knows aces, and it's no coincidence he cracked 23 of them in his first-round win at the French Open.
Novak Djokovic, who won Indian Wells, is peaking at the right time, but not all his Big Four cohorts can say the same, writes Greg Garber.
John Isner has been one of the game's most consistent players. But perhaps that's been his biggest problem all along.
The third round is not yet over, but there's only one American left in the men's draw -- evidence that the wait for the next U.S. player to win the US Open will go into its second decade, Greg Garber writes.
The stars and stripes of men's tennis have not fared well in a decade. John Isner and Sam Querrey hope to change that.
James Blake's retirement virtually ends a generation of American players.
No one is hotter than Rafael Nadal this summer, but an old friend could cool him down at the US Open.
So much went right for the newly minted Wimbledon champs, but not everyone left the grounds in a happy mood.
It was already one of the most grisly days in Grand Slam history -- and then Roger Federer lost.