The Australian Open featured plenty of great action and gave us 10 questions to ponder for the remainder of the season, Kamakshi Tandon writes.
From Caroline and Rory to Roger and his racket to Djokovic, Sharapova and their new coaches. Yes, 2014 is rife with change.
Just like on-court duels, social media can make or break an athlete. Here are the top tennis tweets of 2013.
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?
Although there's no one ready to replace Serena Williams, a new generation of American women is making waves.
Maria Sharapova's determination to overcome both her awkwardness on clay and major shoulder sugery paid off with a career-defining French Open title last year.
Sloane Stephens, Jaime Hapton and Madison Keys are using their big serves to narrow the gap between them and the Williams sisters in American women's tennis, Kamakshi Tandon writes.
At 19, Sloane Stephens is the last teenager standing in Melbourne. In the quarters, she'll meet Serena Williams, who at 19 was a Grand Slam champion and is in no mood to be a mentor just yet, writes Kamakshi Tandon.
Serena Williams was such an overwhelming favorite coming into the Australian Open that not much thought had been given to the chances of the other candidates. The question now: Now what?
Venus? Lepchenko? Stephens? Yep, the American women's battle for the Olympics is reaching its climax.