View Poll Results: Which player(s) will win another Grandslam titile?

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  • Roger Federer

    16 66.67%
  • Rafael Nadal

    9 37.50%
  • Serena Williams

    10 41.67%
  • Maria sharapova

    3 12.50%
  • Caroline Wozniacki

    1 4.17%
  • victoria Azarenka

    3 12.50%
  • Andy Murray

    7 29.17%
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  1. #5141

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    Quote Originally Posted by K S Hrithwik View Post
    21 It is


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    first 2 set medvedev jayichappol easy ayi tholkumennu karuthi enthoru fighter anu inger i dont like him bt well played bad luck medvedev……

  2. #5142

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    Incredible !!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    Nadal ...

  3. #5143
    F.K. VazhipokkaN BangaloreaN's Avatar
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    Last edited by BangaloreaN; 01-31-2022 at 10:07 AM.

  4. #5144
    F.K. VazhipokkaN BangaloreaN's Avatar
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  5. #5145
    FK Citizen renjuus's Avatar
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    Congrats Rafa!!!!What a Player!!!What a Champion...



  6. #5146
    FK Citizen frincekjoseph's Avatar
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    What a match - bravo Nadal................ loved this game

    Quote Originally Posted by K S Hrithwik View Post
    21 It is


    Sent from my POCO F1 using Tapatalk

  7. #5147
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    Novak Djokovic: I’m not anti-vax but will sacrifice trophies if told to get jab


    Novak Djokovic has said he would rather miss out on future tennis trophies than be forced to get a Covid vaccine.
    Speaking exclusively to the BBC, he said he should not be associated with the anti-vax movement, but supported an individual's right to choose.
    Djokovic was asked if he would sacrifice taking part in competitions such as Wimbledon and the French Open over his stance on the vaccine.
    "Yes, that is the price that I'm willing to pay," he said.
    The 20-times Grand Slam winner was deported from Australia last month after the government cancelled his visa in a row over his vaccine status.


  8. #5148
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    Daniil Medvedev will ascend to the #1 ranking on Monday, becoming first player outside the Big 4 (Djokovic, Federer, Nadal, Murray) to occupy ATP’s top spot since way back in 2004 (Roddick).

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  10. #5149
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    Boris Becker trial to start as former Wimbledon winner fights to avoid prison




    LONDON: Boris Becker goes on trial in London on Monday over charges relating to his bankruptcy -- the latest twist in the former Wimbledon champion's troubled post-playing career.
    Becker will stand trial at Southwark Crown Court accused of concealing his Wimbledon and Australian Open trophies, several properties and around £1.8 million ($2.3 million).
    At the time of his bankruptcy in June 2017, the German's debts were estimated at up to £50 million.
    The 54-year-old, a six-time Grand Slam singles champion, faces a maximum of seven years in prison if he is found guilty.
    The court was told in preliminary hearings that Becker owned a flat in Chelsea, London, as well as two properties in Germany, which were undeclared between June and October 2017.
    He is accused of removing hundreds of thousands of pounds by transferring it to other accounts, including to former wife Barbara Becker and estranged wife Sharlely Becker.
    Becker also hid 75,000 shares in the AI firm Breaking Data Corp, the court was told.
    He denies seven charges of concealing property, two counts of removing property required by the receiver, five counts of failing to disclose details of his estate and one count of concealing debt.
    He also denies nine counts of failing to disclose the trophies.
    Becker, who lives in London, will use an interpreter when giving evidence in a trial expected to last three weeks, even though his barrister admits his English is "very good".
    It is yet another curious chapter in the life of one of tennis's most troubled personalities.

    Aged just 17, Becker burst onto the scene in 1985 when he became Wimbledon's youngest singles champion and the first unseeded player to lift the trophy at the All England Club.
    Becker's dynamic play and boyish enthusiasm -- best captured in his penchant for spectacular diving volleys -- made him the darling of Wimbledon crowds.
    He successfully defended his Wimbledon title a year later, thrashing world number one Ivan Lendl in straight sets in the final.
    Becker's ferocious serve led to the nickname 'Baby Boom Boom' and 'Der Bomber'.
    In 1989, Becker won Wimbledon for the third time and claimed his first US Open title just months later.
    His long chase to become world number one paid off in 1991 when he won the Australian Open for the first time, beating Lendl in the final to move to the top of the rankings.
    Becker's greatest moment would prove to be the start of his steep decline.
    Prone to emotional outbursts on the court, Becker frequently lost matches that were in his grasp and earned numerous fines for smashing his racquet.
    Those tantrums were public displays of the volatile personality that made it difficult for Becker to stay at the top of his game.

    By 1993, Becker was embroiled in tax problems with the German government, while his last Wimbledon final ended in defeat against Pete Sampras in 1995.
    Becker lifted his final Grand Slam title at the 1996 Australian Open before retiring three years later having won 49 singles titles.
    He kept in touch with tennis as a television commentator and served as Novak Djokovic's coach from 2013 to 2016, helping the Serb successfully challenge Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal's dominance.
    But his private life was frequently in turmoil, featuring marriage splits and a bizarre incident when he claimed to be the Central African Republic's attachι for sports, culture and humanitarian affairs to the European Union.

    Becker's lawyer argued the role gave him diplomatic immunity from being pursued for further debt payments, but he later dropped the claim.
    In 2002, a court in Munich sentenced Becker to a two-year suspended prison sentence and a fine of 300,000 euros ($330,000) for tax evasion of around 1.7 million euros.
    Becker was declared bankrupt five years ago, setting in motion a chain of events that leaves the tennis icon fighting to avoid a lengthy spell behind bars





  11. #5150
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    Ashleigh Barty: World number one makes shock call to quit tennis



    World number one tennis player Ashleigh Barty

    World number one Ashleigh Barty has shocked the sporting world by announcing she will retire from professional tennis at just 25.
    The Australian made the announcement on social media on Wednesday, saying she was leaving to "chase other dreams".
    She said she was "absolutely spent" and "physically I have nothing more to give".
    "I'm so happy and I'm so ready. I just know at the moment in my heart, for me as a person, this is right," she said.
    "I know that people may not understand it. I'm OK with that. Because I know that Ash Barty the person has so many dreams she wants to chase after that don't necessarily involve travelling the world, being away from my family, from my home, which is where I've always wanted to be."

    Barty won three Grand Slam singles events, including this year's Australian Open in January.
    In doing so she became the first home player to win the Australian Open men's or women's singles title in 44 years.
    She says her success in becoming 2021 Wimbledon champion "changed my perspective" because after achieving her ultimate personal goal in the sport, she still "wasn't quite fulfilled".
    Barty's first singles Grand Slam arrived at the French Open in 2019 and she became world number one in the same year, a position she has held for 114 consecutive weeks since.
    Only Steffi Graf, Serena Williams (both 186 weeks) and Martina Navratilova (156) have enjoyed longer streaks as world number one in the women's game.
    Williams is the only other active female player to have won major titles on clay, grass and hard courts, and at the time of her retirement, Barty has collected $23.8m (£17.9m) in prize money.
    "I am so thankful for everything this sport has given me and leave feeling proud and fulfilled," added Barty, who also won a Grand Slam doubles title alongside American CoCo Vandeweghe at the 2018 US Open.
    "I know how much work it takes to bring the best out of yourself. I've said it to my team multiple times, 'I just don't have that in me any more.' Physically, I have nothing more to give. I've given absolutely everything I have to this beautiful sport of tennis, and I'm really happy with that.
    "For me, that is my success. Thank you to everyone who has supported me along the way. I'll always be grateful for the lifelong memories we created together."



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