With significant reform coming to the ATP in 2009, many questions have come up. Kamakshi Tandon delves deep into the issues to provide answers.
The players have frequently sparred with outgoing ATP chief Etienne de Villiers during his 2.5-year tenure. How will they fare in the revamped circuit he's leaving behind?
The WTA Tour will undergo various permutations in 2009. Here is a look at 10 notable features of Roadmap 2009.
Although the WTA's Roadmap has turned out to be more evolution than revolution, significant changes still will alter the women's tour next year. But are the players about to put up some last-minute roadblocks?
So much for new faces. This year's WTA championships looks a lot like last year's.
The fall was once about indoor events in Europe, but the Asian swing now increasingly dominates on the WTA Tour.
The coming weeks will show us whether we have a new order in women's tennis.
Gilles Simon said earlier this week that men's tennis players should be paid more than women because their game is more entertaining. Turns out, they already make significantly more.
Teens are out, veterans are in and the mid-2000s are still here. Traditional career patterns no long seem to apply on the WTA tour.
The WTA Tour Slam season had its spurts of triumphs, tribulations and even the occasional turbulence. We look at the winners and losers.
Well-financed, freshly streamlined and bursting with color, women's tennis is now waiting for the one thing it can't order on demand: great matches.
There's added motivation for three of the four women's semifinalists. The winner will be accorded the No. 1 ranking -- at least temporarily -- in this prolonged period of instability on the WTA Tour.
A fit and resolute Serena Williams might be the favorite among a genuinely competitive field to win the Australian Open. Plus, she thrives in odd-numbered years.