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.

Dom Inglot playing at Wimbledon

Inglot moves on from Huey and the blues

Read full article on Dom Inglot: British doubles player moves on from Treat Huey split

Britain's number one doubles player Dom Inglot first met his long-term playing partner Treat Huey at the University of Virginia. Dom studied finance, and Treat foreign affairs.

They made their first appearance together on the professional circuit at a Challenger event in California in the week after Wimbledon 2010. They won three tournaments and reached two Grand Slam quarter-finals as a pair, but this week only one of them will be defending the title they won in Basel exactly 12 months ago.

Murray Scottish stance stirs feelings

Read full article on Andy Murray stance on Scottish referendum stirs feelings

Andy Murray's offerings on social media are rarely bland, often thought-provoking, and quite likely to increase the blood pressure of those employed to guide his career.

The tweet he sent in support of Scottish independence at one o'clock on the morning of the referendum was not written under the influence of alcohol. It represented the view formed by a man who had followed the arguments very closely, and even watched one of the leaders' debates while at the US Open in New York.

Cilic and Nishikori leading new era of champions

Read full article on US Open: Marin Cilic and Kei Nishikori carrying flag for new era

A hungry, and very talented, group of players have finally stormed the barricades - and injected a wonderfully unpredictable element into men's tennis.

Milos Raonic and Grigor Dimitrov looked most likely to lead the rebels into this new era, but instead it's Kei Nishikori and Marin Cilic who are carrying the flag.

Crunch time for Murray at US Open

Read full article on US Open 2014: Can Andy Murray show class is permanent?

Andy Murray says he's given a lot of thought to what went wrong in his listless defeat to Grigor Dimitrov in July's Wimbledon quarter-final.

Even though he prefers to keep his conclusions to himself, the next few days will indicate whether he has found the key to start beating other members of the sport's elite once again.

Irishman McGee living American dream

Read full article on US Open 2014: Ireland's James McGee living New York dream

People were standing on bins and benches to get a better view of court eight at Flushing Meadows last Friday as some menacing dark clouds threatened to interrupt the US Open's final round of qualifying.

Several hundred spectators had been drawn to a match between Zhang Ze of China and Ireland's James McGee, who in a seven-year career had never before qualified for a Grand Slam.

Murray draws Haase in US Open

Read full article on US Open: Andy Murray faces Robin Haase in first round

Britain's Andy Murray will play Robin Haase of the Netherlands in the US Open first round and could meet world number one Novak Djokovic in the last eight.

The Scot, 27, who won in 2012, has been seeded eighth for the tournament, which starts at Flushing Meadows on Monday.