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- PHILLIPS: Where is the conservative establishment?
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Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - John Mcenroe
John McEnroe beat Ivan Lendl 7-6 (7-5) on Thursday night for his fourth PowerShares Series title of the season.
John McEnroe wins PowerShares QQQ Challenge on Friday night, beating Jim Courier 6-3 at the Bankers Life Fieldhouse.
If Bob and Mike Bryan could put any positive spin on their earliest exit from the Australian Open in 11 years, it's that their loss shows how competitive the doubles game has become - and perhaps how wrong John McEnroe was in his assessment of it.
Rafter hasn't played since Australia's Davis Cup final loss to France in Melbourne in 2001. He and Hewitt, both two-time Grand Slam singles champions, were drawn to play American Eric Butorac and Raven Klaasen of South Africa in the first round of the doubles.
A year ago in the French Open semifinals, Roger Federer put a stop to Novak Djokovic's 43-match winning streak.
Two decades later, John and Patrick McEnroe got the act back together.
Eight-time Grand Slam winner Ivan Lendl watches closely as 10-year-old A.J. Staton hits a tennis ball over the net.
John McEnroe could relate: Maria Kirilenko won "The Battle of 1715" but lost the match.
The biggest question heading into the U.S. Open draw was: Which highly seeded woman could be stuck facing Serena Williams in the third round? The answer: No. 4 Victoria Azarenka of Belarus.
John McEnroe would doubtless make a successful politician, as a player well-known for confrontation during his career. Unfortunately, he never considered such a career choice.
The scene would have been hard to imagine three months ago, when Julie Taymor was pushed aside as director of "Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark," an unprecedentedly expensive production whose well-publicized troubles already had made it the butt of late-night jokes.
The scene would have been hard to imagine three months ago, when Julie Taymor was pushed aside as director of "Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark," an unprecedentedly expensive production whose well-publicized troubles had already made it the butt of late-night jokes.
Andy Roddick's former coach, Jimmy Connors, says that for the American to win another Grand Slam title, "he's going to have to come up with something spectacular, and I don't know if he can do that now."
It's tough to decide what's most impressive about Novak Djokovic's 37-0 record in 2011, the best start in men's tennis in more than a quarter-century.
Pete Sampras held up his hands in apology when his shot ticked off the net and fell in for a winner to give him triple match point against Andre Agassi.
"I loved it," McEnroe said.
"Most of you guys know I love doubles. But I look at it now and say, what is this? I don't even recognize what this is," McEnroe, who won seven Grand Slam singles titles as well as major doubles crowns, was quoted as saying.