This one didn't come easily for Serena Williams, but she's sprinting full stride into tennis history.
The saga of Caroline Wozniacki took its worst turn when she lost her U.S. Open first-rounder.
Few saw the rise of John Isner coming -- except John Isner, that is. And, really, that's the only thing that matters.
Welcome to Miami. The power trio is back in business, but how they fare is anyone's guess.
One year ago, Novak Djokovic waltzed into Indian Wells and dominated everyone in his way. Not much has changed.
Serena made progress and Maria had her moments. But the 2011 WTA season will go down as one of the more deliciously weird ones we've seen in quite a while.
Year of the retro, eh? Serena Williams and Kim Clijsters were supposed to dominate 2011, but it didn't exactly work out that way.
Things had not been going well for Kim Clijsters lately. And her Paris unraveling did not help.
With all the anarchy in the women's field, Maria Sharapova's chances of completing the career Slam are better than ever. That dream almost ended Thursday.
How lucky can you be when you're a first-round loser? For Ryan Harrison, it's not all bad.
Once upon a time, Victoria Azarenka looked primed to be the next big thing. But we're still waiting.
Juan Martin del Potro and Maria Sharapova look primed to take the next step. And that's just one of the appetizing storylines as the Sony Ericsson Open approaches.
Kim Clijsters' ascent to the top ranking might be short-lived, but nonetheless, who's equipped to prevent her from Slam supremacy?
There are countless ways to crunch the numbers, but only one measures the best men's and women's seasons of 2010 using the gold standard: results in Grand Slam events.
The crowd begged for more, but much to its chagrin, Kim Clijsters beat Vera Zvonareva in a 59-minute bashing to win the U.S. Open.