We know Novak Djokovic ruled the World Tour Finals. But a whole lot more went down.
What a treat. In a match rife with momentum changes and drama, the season ended fittingly, with Novak Djokovic barely squeezing by Roger Federer.
Novak Djokovic. He's your world No. 1. Roger Federer. He's your two-time defending champ. Advantage whom at the World Tour Finals?
Novak Djokovic has had his share of troubles this season, but he's looking awfully strong in London.
Andy was sure dandy in London earlier this year (see his gold medal for proof). And Murray didn't start off too shabby in front of his home crowd at the World Tour Finals, either.
They've clawed their way to titles all season long. Now the best of the best duke it out at the ATP World Tour Finals.
Andy Murray was all giddy with his new gold in London. Serena Williams walloped the field. And then there was Novak Djokovic, who looked anything but dominant.
How much will this gold-medal match help Andy Murray as he tries to win the elusive Slam?
Serena Williams completed her week of destruction with, well, more destruction.
Despite playing on grass and with a best-of-three format, the Olympic tournament yielded no surprises as "the usual suspects" are in the semifinals in the men's and women's brackets, Ravi Ubha writes.
Venus Williams made no secret how badly she wanted to win the Olympics. But after another disappointing loss, we, again, have to question her future.
JoWilfried Tsonga's 25-23 third-set win over Milos Raonic may have been his redemption at Wimbledon, but it was Novak Djokovic's dominance over Andy Roddick that stole the show, Ravi Ubha writes.
Don't be fooled. The Venus Williams and Andy Roddick we're seeing at the Olympics is not the same pair who withered away at Wimbledon.
Serena Williams, Maria Sharapova and Victoria Azarenka have all had their moments in the sun this year. So which is primed to land a gold in London?
He's No. 1 and on his best surface. But can Roger Federer take care of his opponents and the pressure to land the elusive gold?
Just because you're good doesn't mean you're London-bound. Such is the case for Alexandr Dolgopolov, who will be watching tennis from the sidelines.