With four weeks of tournaments to go, the field for the WTA championship is shaping up, with Petra Kvitova, Eugenie Bouchard and Caroline Wozniacki looking to grab their spots for the eight-player event.
Here's a look at the players who have performed the best on dirt heading into the French Open.
Despite being a slight French Open favorite, Serena Williams is playing vulnerable tennis in 2014, writes Kamakshi Tandon.
The concept of former stars becoming super-coaches to today's big names is going strong, and there are plenty of pairings Kamkashi Tandon would like to see.
So much for new faces. This year's WTA championships looks a lot like last year's.
With the season quickly winding down, Roger Federer, Angelique Kerber are among those fighting to make the year-end championships.
Everything we thought we knew about the dynamics of the game was wiped away at Wimbledon on Wednesday. Now what?
Anyone outside the big four and Serena Williams is considered an outsider for the title, but there are others worth looking out for on the lawns of SW19.
Serena says she has nothing to lose at Wimbledon, but we all know that ain't the truth.
Serena Williams hasn't snapped out of a prolonged funk. That won't work against Petra Kvitova.
Maria Sharapova won the French Open, and that's her least favorite surface. So a Wimbledon win is a no-brainer, right?
The Williams sisters and Maria Sharapova have had their share of setbacks. But now it's their turn to inflict the hurt in Paris.
Serves, nerves and verve. When Petra Kvitova meets Maria Sharapova, we'll have a whole lot to observe.
Maria Sharapova won Wimbledon as a teenager. Now she has to thwart a new crop of youngsters.
A new champion emerged in Petra Kvitova after she dominated Maria Sharapova, but was a star born?
Which would you take: Serena Williams or the remaining field to win Wimbledon? The answer might not be as easy as you think.