For a moment, let’s celebrate the way Americans pull together in the face of crisis, damage and loss, and thank those of you who, whether you do it for a living or volunteer, help those in need.
Don’t you just want our high-profile athletes to be honorable and right again?
Despite a plethora of fine play the first two days from the Americans, the Europeans tore Medinah’s heart out.
Golf fans are chomping at the bit, ready for the games to begin.
Andy Murray knew it wasn’t going to be easy to win his first major. But I’m not sure anyone could have expected so many hurdles all thrown into one epic match.
US Open champ Serena Williams keeps getting better and better.
Ann Liguori previews the men’s semifinals and women’s final.
Physically, Roger Federer looks great. Mentally? It would be fascinating to get into his head to see how Andy Roddick’s retirement affected him.
Mentally, I don’t think that there is any player in the women’s game that is tougher than Maria Sharapova. The 25-year-old showed yet again what she is made of, rallying back from a set down to beat a much-improved Marion Bartoli.
Meanwhile there is another 30-year-old American who deserves most of the attention and that would be Serena Williams, the strongest female player in tennis history.
Nick Bollettieri’s credentials speak for themselves. The legendary coach has worked with hundreds of players, is credited with developing Andre Agassi, Jim Courier and Monica Seles.
With Andy Roddick calling it a career after this US Open, many are asking: What is the state of American tennis?
Andy Roddick was celebrating his 30th birthday on Thursday. And at approximately 6:03 p.m., he shocked the tennis world.
Kim Clijsters said that the US Open inspired her to do so well, but she inspired so many with her class and grace.
Brian Baker’s comeback is one of the more intriguing stories at the US Open this year. He is playing in his first US Open since 2005, and what joy he showed after beating Jan Hajek in straight sets on Court 11.