Russell Fuller

BBC tennis correspondent

Analysis and opinion from our tennis correspondent

About Russell

I started life as the BBC's tennis correspondent in the... Read more about Russell Fuller wake of Andy Murray's Wimbledon triumph, and will be reporting here on events at each of the four Grand Slams, as well as the best other stories as the circuit zigzags the globe.

I joined BBC Sport in the late 1990s, as a presenter on 5 live and the World Service, and have covered four Olympic Games, South Africa's 2010 World Cup, and more Open Championships than I care to remember.

How Smith masterminded Davis Cup win

Read full article on Davis Cup 2015: How GB captain Leon Smith masterminded victory

The first point of Leon Smith's reign as Davis Cup captain was scored by Jamie Baker in Eastbourne in July 2010. His opponent was Turkey's world number 866 Ergun Zorlu.

Great Britain won every match that week to avoid dropping into the competition's fourth division, but the top tier World Group - let alone the giant sterling silver cup which Dwight Davis lent his name to in 1900 - was a distant dream.

Djokovic's body clock gives him time

Read full article on Novak Djokovic: How body clock and diet give him time to dominate

Only six men in the history of tennis have won more Grand Slam titles than Novak Djokovic, and as he promised after winning a 10th in New York on Sunday: "As long as there is this flare in me, I will be coming back."

Winning three more Grand Slams would take him past Bjorn Borg, Rod Laver and Roy Emerson on the all-time list, and in sight of Pete Sampras and Rafael Nadal, who both have 14 to their name.

Why Murray faces tough decisions

Read full article on US Open 2015: Andy Murray faces tough decisions over future

This has, in many ways, been a very reassuring year for Andy Murray.

He won his first Masters Series title for over two years in Madrid in May, and added another in Montreal last month. And by reaching the Australian Open final, as well as the last four at Roland Garros and Wimbledon, Murray has re-established himself as one of the best three players in the world. He even beat Novak Djokovic - to end a run of eight consecutive defeats by the world number one.

Why Konta is suddenly on the rise

Read full article on Jo Konta: Why British hope is rising through the ranks

Jo Konta ended last year at 150 in the world, but will become a top 50 player and replace Heather Watson as the British number one if she beats Petra Kvitova in the fourth round of the US Open on Monday.

The odds may be against a woman who had won only one Grand Slam match in her entire career before this week, but confidence is a wonderful thing. After victory over the Wimbledon runner-up Garbine Muguruza and the 18th seed Andrea Petkovic here in New York, Konta has now won 16 matches in a row.

Williams wants to be the greatest

Read full article on US Open 2015: Serena Williams aims to equal Steffi Graf's record

As Serena Williams chases history at the US Open, her coach Patrick Mouratoglou says he is "completely convinced" she is going to beat Steffi Graf's record tally of Grand Slam titles.

Williams will become the first player to complete the calendar Grand Slam since Graf in 1988 if she wins in New York, and will also draw level with the German's Open era record of 22 major titles.

Will Murray inspire Davis Cup glory?

Read full article on Davis Cup: Andy Murray may inspire Britain to win competition

Whisper it quietly, but Great Britain could just win the Davis Cup this year.

Belgium have accounted for holders Switzerland, and Argentina for Serbia. The strongest all-round team in the competition were France, until GB finished them off on a memorable weekend at the Queen's Club.

Murray might have to play doubles

Read full article on Davis Cup: Murray may have to play doubles for a GB win

When Great Britain last won a Davis Cup quarter-final, they had to fly to Christchurch in the week after Wimbledon to beat New Zealand. Thirty-four years later, they have less than five miles to travel, but the quality of the opposition is exceptionally high.

If France win on grass at the Queen's Club in London this weekend, they will contest the semi-finals for the fourth time in six years.

Can Serena Slam become Grand Slam?

Read full article on Wimbledon 2015: Serena Williams and Jordan Spieth's similar goals

Serena Williams warmed up for Wimbledon on Jack Nicklaus' grass courts, and watched on TV as the American golfer Jordan Spieth won the US Open to complete the first half of the Grand Slam.

Williams has already done the same, and will be three-quarters of the way there if she wins Wimbledon for a sixth time on 11 July.

'I knew it would be life changing'

Read full article on Boris Becker's 1985 Wimbledon win: 17 Again

"It was a very different emotion. I didn't quite know what, I couldn't grasp it, but I knew it was a life-changing moment."

The words of Boris Becker, as he tries to describe the defining moment of his career.

'Even sick, Serena remains the best'

Read full article on French Open: Serena Williams calendar Grand Slam is possible

The exceptional performance, consistency and resilience of Novak Djokovic since the middle of last October had hinted at the possibility that he might just emulate Rod Laver's 1969 Grand Slam.

Instead, for the 23rd year in a row, following up Australian Open success by winning at Roland Garros has proved beyond any man.