Novak Djokovic defeats Andy Murray in a blistering (literally!) Australian Open final.
Roger Federer says he won't play as often in the next few years and hopes to compete in the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.
John Isner needs to revisit his priorities if he is to make the long-awaited jump to tennis greatness, but for now, he is still dealing with a coaching change and the loss of his beloved Georgia Bulldogs, Ed McGrogan writes.
New U.S. Open and Olympic champion Andy Murray spoke with Shaun Assael about the weight off his shoulders since winning, how long players can last in this game, and his bad habit on the court
The 2012 Grand Slam season will be remembered by many things, but the most significant of them is that it was the year the men's Big 3 evolved into the Fantastic 4, Howard Bryant writes.
Andy Murray wins the U.S. Open.
Yes, it's true. Andy Murray is a Grand Slam champion. And he did it in grand style.
Let's be real here: This is Novak Djokovic's U.S. Open title to lose. But that doesn't mean the other three guys won't try to steal the spotlight.
Novak Djokovic is no longer invincible, but that doesn't mean he can't win the U.S. Open.
The big guys each have one huge win in 2012. So it all comes down to this at the U.S. Open.
We thought, we hoped ... no, no, we prayed for a new narrative in New York this year. But that's just not going to happen, given the recent form of Roger Federer and Novak Djokovic.
Though no player would admit to looking so far ahead, Novak Djokovic may have been the biggest winner when the U.S. Open bracket was set Thursday.
Top-ranked Roger Federer has won a record fifth Cincinnati title, dominating second-ranked Novak Djokovic 6-0, 7-6 (7) for the Western & Southern Open championship.
Serena Williams lost her cool and her 19-match winning streak at the Western & Southern Open. Sister Venus did much better, reaching the semifinals for the first time this season.
Who needs all that London glory anyway? Novak Djokovic showed us that Toronto is the place to be -- if you like trophies and such.
The tennis season is grueling enough, but add in the Olympics and it's utter chaos. What does this mean for the U.S. Open?