The Andy Murray-Amelie Mauresmo partnership looks like it might work, but we'll have a better idea when Wimbledon begins, writes Sandra Harwitt.
Wimbledon marked the coronation of Serena Williams' comeback. While she's arguably the sport's top player, her sister Venus' tennis future is uncertain.
Serena Williams has overcome injuries and illness to win her fifth Wimbledon title.
A respiratory infection may make it more difficult for Agnieszka Radwanska's to defeat Serena Williams at Wimbledon and become No. 1 in the world.
Agnieszka Radwanska has been here before ... sort of. In 2005, she won the Wimbledon title as a junior. Saturday she'll attempt to become just the fifth juniors champ to win the women's crown.
Victoria Azarenka is starting to look a lot like the player who owned the WTA Tour for much of the first three months of the year.
Maria Sharapova was downcast but philosophical after a fourth-round loss that means her brief reign atop the world rankings will end.
With Venus, Rafa and Woz done and dusted, the first half of this Wimbledon fortnight has been curious indeed.
Brits stay hopeful that Wimbledon can be won again by one of their own. The ball is now in Andy Murray's court.
Maria Sharapova fought off the elements, cobwebs and Tsvetana Pironkova to advance with a win reminiscent of the three-set escapes that have been her trademark lately.
While top seeds Wozniacki and Stosur fell at an overcast Wimbledon, soon-to-be-retired Kim Clijsters rolled merrily along into the third round.
Whether it's her record-setting exploits on the tennis court or her multifaceted Twitter postings, people can't get enough of Serena Williams.
Venus Williams fell meekly to 79th-ranked Elena Vesnina, 6-1, 6-3 in the first round at Wimbledon. Can Williams fare any better on the same courts when the Olympics begin later this month?
All eyes will be on the Serena Williams-Victoria Azarenka tilt Thursday. But there are two other semifinalists who might just put on a better show.
Among the players seeking her first major title is the talented but temperamental Vera Zvonareva, a finalist at last year's Wimbledon and U.S. Open.
The Wimbledon champ has two younger brothers who play tennis, and one of them, Marko, is a frequent practice partner.