So much for new faces. This year's WTA championships looks a lot like last year's.
With the season quickly winding down, Roger Federer, Angelique Kerber are among those fighting to make the year-end championships.
Monica Puig and Christina McHale are two of the brightest up-and-coming WTA stars. And they can attribute a lot of their success to their Hispanic roots.
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.
Dealing with clay is the only way. The top players don't like the dirt, but that doesn't mean they don't win on it.
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.
You never quite know who's coming or going on the WTA tour these days. But we're here to help.
So much for the chipper times on the WTA Tour. The top three girls, well, they don't like each other very much.
Maybe you don't believe in Serena Williams, but if not her, then whom?
A new champion emerged in Petra Kvitova after she dominated Maria Sharapova, but was a star born?
The latest victim of a freak foot injury, Kim Clijsters is still the one to beat at this year's French Open.
Is the new-year optimism a bit premature? For these 10 WTA stars, Melbourne presents an opportunity to set the tone for the rest of the season.
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.
Young hopefuls like Victoria Azarenka and Caroline Wozniacki are hot right now, but can they sustain their quality performance when it really counts -- like the U.S. Open?
Have you ever wondered how a former star can hit rock bottom? Here are the eight stages in the collapse of a WTA player.