The Big Four have shown their vulnerabilities, but, for now, we should hold off on saying there's a wholesale change at the top of the men's game.
US Open men's semifinalists all have one thing in common: superstar coaches.
Rafael Nadal's US Open victory means Roger Federer and Pete Sampras should watch out.
For Djokovic, Nadal and Murray, US Open title means 2013 bragging rights.
Suddenly, after a marvelous summer-long run, Roger Federer's magic disappeared.
Novak Djokovic is charging through the Open. But you probably haven't noticed.
To call Andy Roddick a one-Slam wonder is to ignore his dogged chase of Federer.
Novak Djokovic has the old guard on the run, and there's nothing to suggest that'll change.
Novak Djokovic-Roger Federer should be a fascinating mind game Saturday.
Rafa beats Roger. Roger beats Novak (well, every now and then). Novak beats Rafa. That's the way they've played lately. Something's gotta give at the U.S. Open.
Confident Federer sounds like Roger of old after latest U.S. Open win.
Who knew Roger Federer had even a whisper of an inner McEnroe? He hasn't won a Slam in 18 months, but he's not ceding competitive ground to opponents or media questioners.
Make no mistake. Serena is back on top of women's tennis for one reason: She's that good. It has nothing to do with the quality of the rest of tour.
The new documentary about Bjorn Borg and John McEnroe reminds us of the strong parallels between Borg-McEnroe and the Roger Federer-Rafael Nadal rivalries.
This U.S. Open emphasized that men's tennis is now Rafael Nadal and the rest.
Best of all time? If Rafa Nadal completes career Grand Slam at 24, he has a case.