The Wimbledon grass is looking greener for No. 4 Andy Murray, thanks to a retooled game courtesy of new coach Ivan Lendl, writes Lindsay Berra for ESPN The Magazine.
In ESPN The Magazine, Lindsay Berra writes that the Olympics are becoming the new must-win event for tennis stars like Serena Williams and Alex Bogomolov Jr.
Southpaw Petra Kvitova spent 2011 using her killer serve to become No. 2. In ESPN The Magazine, Lindsay Berra asks: Will her lefty edge be enough to one-up opponent down under?
There's just something to the name: Tornado Ali Black. An imposing 13-year-old prospect who hits the heck out of the ball, she's causing quite the storm in the junior ranks.
As she stares down the U.S. Open, can Caroline Wozniacki finally close the deal at a major?
Twenty-year-old tennis player Milos Raonic has shot up to 34 in the rankings, the highest ever for a Canadian player. After a fourth-round finish in the Aussie Open earlier this year, Raonic is poised to hit Wimbledon with a vengeance.
Tournament directors have been altering court speeds to suit their home stars. ESPN The Magazine shows you how it's done.
She's only 11, but tennis phenom Maria Shishkina is already a heavy hitter.
Lindsay Berra of ESPN The Magazine previews the storylines of this year's Aussie Open.
Here are six things you might not know bout James Blake's "Serving for a Cure" event in New York City on Dec. 1.
Melanie Oudin believes in herself. And if the way she's played at the 2009 U.S. Open proves anything, it's that you should believe in her, too.
17-year-old Melanie Oudin sits atop America's next crop of talent, and she's playing in the U.S. Open.
Japan's Ken Nishikori has had more commercial success than his No. 118 world ranking would indicate.
Six pros kept Roger Federer humble in 2007. Can they do it again in 2008?
Combine the heart of Lleyton Hewitt, Goran Ivanisevic's serve and Roger Federer's ground strokes, and what do you get? The hopes and aspirations of Australia's next great tennis player.
First the country split apart. Then came the bombs. But out of the rubble emerged three top players who've made Serbians embrace tennis like never before.