It wasn't a pretty victory, but a victory nonetheless as the new-look Team USA began its Davis Cup season against Brazil, Peter Bodo writes.
Yes, we know you, the tennis junkies out there, know the best matches of 2012, but do you recall the top stinkers? Pete Bodo sure does.
So Andy Roddick won the Atlanta Open this past weekend. Good news heading into the Olympics, right? Not so fast.
This weekend, Serena Williams upped her 2012 record to 34-3 and has won 28 of her past 29 matches. A source of inspiration for her newfound dominance could well be the chance to win Olympic gold in London, Peter Bodo writes.
It's Wimbledon, so naturally Andy Murray has nothing on his mind but tennis. But was the draw kind to him?
The 2012 season has not been too dandy for the two Andys and after losing in the first round at Queens Club, Roddick and Murray are looking for answers going into Wimbledon, Peter Bodo writes
Can Jim Courier show that outstanding leadership counts for as much as raw talent when it comes to Davis Cup success?
On the face of it, facing a Swiss Davis Cup team led by Roger Federer on slow, red, indoor clay sounds like an impossible mission, particularly for a U.S. team in transition.
There are never guarantees. But for the Andys, Mr. Murray and Mr. Roddick, the Australian Open could end soon after it begins.
So many enthralling matches to remember from the 2011 tennis season. But there were some real duds, too.
The longer Caroline Wozniacki remains Slam-less, the more boldly the tongues will wag. It might behoove her (and others) to flourish in Flushing.
It's been a rough spring for American tennis, writes Peter Bodo.
Andy Roddick's clutch performance and John Isner's evolution left Jim Courier delighted with his Davis Cup debut.
Andy Roddick has been oft-criticized for his own game. But he showed Milos Raonic that long-term success takes more than a booming serve.
If Davis Cup stalwart Andy Roddick rejoins the team next year, it no doubt will give the U.S. a huge boost. But expect some intriguing problems to arise, as well.
The blue-chip World Tour Finals format is like eating chocolate three times a day. It's good -- even great -- for a while. But eventually, it loses its appeal.