British No 1 prepares for two surfaces while brother makes winning O2 start
The Scot has reached two Slam finals with John Peers in 2015 but after the ATP Tour finale in London they go their separate ways. He tells Paul Newman why a fresh start was necessary
The Scot and the Australian, who first joined forces early in 2013, will play in their second successive Grand Slam final
Britain's first Wimbledon doubles champion for 76 years, Jonny Marray, hopes that his success at the All England Club can boost his Davis Cup chances.
My Wimbledon: The LTA's first role should be to provide as many opportunities as possible to play tennis. If you have a bigger talent pool, you will produce better players
My Week at Wimbledon
Liam Broady remains on course to provide the first home winner of the Boys Singles at Wimbledon since one Stanley Matthews, son of a somewhat more famous father, triumphed nearly half a century ago.
My Week At Wimbledon
Andy and Jamie Murray were knocked out of the ATP BNP Paribas Open doubles at the quarter-final stage on Wednesday night by Alexandr Dolgopolov and Xavier Malisse.
Beating arguably the weakest opposition Britain have ever faced in the Davis Cup should be kept in perspective, but James Ward had every right to be proud of his tie-winning performance against Tunisia here yesterday. Ward secured victory in this Europe Africa Zone Group Two tie by beating Malek Jaziri 3-6, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, 8-6 after a gruelling encounter that lasted 15 minutes short of four hours.
First the bad news for Alex Bogdanovic. Yesterday's world rankings saw the Briton fall 86 places to No 378, his lowest position for eight years. The good news for the British No 6 was a recall to his country's Davis Cup squad for next week's Europe Africa Zone Group Two tie against Tunisia at Bolton Arena.
Andy Murray, his strengths and his foibles: a five-set quiz mirroring tennis's scoring system for two or four players. Good luck!
Five new names enter world's top 100, but search for next Murray goes on
Bob and Mike Bryan will bid for their second Wimbledon men's doubles crown tomorrow after beating Wesley Moodie and Dick Norman in yesterday's semi-finals.
The raw talent and mentality is demonstrably in place, but Laura Robson yesterday had a painful reminder that these assets must still be harnessed to her physical development. Still only 15, Robson surrendered her girls' singles title when a back injury contributed to her third-round defeat by Quirine Lemoine, of the Netherlands.
Scholarly Scot who grew up with Andy is becoming more than just an understudy