Former top-10 player Mardy Fish says the U.S. Open will be the last tennis tournament of his career.
The odds of a Grand Slam already were long simply because no one had ever swept the four professional majors in one year. If that’s the best measure, this sobering piece of history might make Spieth feel even worse.
Fans hoping to see history at the British Open may have been disappointed, but they still have to appreciate the effort displayed on one of the world’s most difficult golf courses.
Jordan Spieth wasted no time seizing a rare opportunity to chase a Grand Slam, opening with six birdies in 11 holes at St. Andrews and keeping his name high on the leaderboard Thursday in the British Open.
With a chance to match history at the home of golf, Jordan Spieth is trying to make the British Open feel like just another event.
This year’s U.S. Open men’s and women’s singles champions will each earn a record $3.3 million, up 10 percent from 2014.
Winless in nearly two years, Tiger Woods at least has experience on his side at St. Andrews.
A year ago, Serena Williams made an early exit at Wimbledon – losing in the third round. But in 2015 she was the last woman standing, and now on the brink of tennis history.
The photo Rory McIlroy posted to Instagram on Wednesday shows his feet up, a black air cast around his left ankle, as he watches Wimbledon on television. The claret jug was positioned beneath the screen.
The No. 1 player in golf already has three wins in 2015, including a World Golf Championship, and he has finished in the top 10 at both majors.