Given her history in Miami, it came as little surprise that Serena Williams won the Sony Open -- for a seventh time.
Serena Williams started slowly in the Sony semis, but she beat down Maria Sharapova for the 15th straight time, writes Greg Garber.
With stars strewn all over the grounds, Tuesday's results had significant ramifications at the Sony Open.
Despite an ordinary season so far, world No. 1 Serena Williams owns the Sony Open, Greg Garber writes.
With Serena Williams again absent, which player will deliver in the desert?
So much went right for the newly minted Wimbledon champs, but not everyone left the grounds in a happy mood.
Marion Bartoli dreamed about winning a Grand Slam for a long time. Her dream came true.
It can't be easy to be one game from losing and have to think about it all night. That was the case for Grigor Dimitrov -- and it didn't work out so well.
After playing the match of his life, Sergiy Stakhovsky could not recapture the fire.
Marion Bartoli is no cookie-cutter player. She proved that in a dominant semifinal performance.
It was already one of the most grisly days in Grand Slam history -- and then Roger Federer lost.
One of them had to go. Sloane Stephens took care of fellow American Jamie Hampton.
Before the turmoil and anxiety, the players were out prepping for Wimbledon. And not surprisingly, the mood was rather jolly.
How can Serena Williams, at her age, be playing the best tennis of her career?
A few hours after Serena Williams won the women's championship in Paris, the Bryan brothers followed with one of their own. Not a bad day for the Yanks.
Serena Williams has redemption -- finally. After last year's debacle, she beat Maria Sharapova to win the French Open.