CM – On call: Brad Gilbert from ESPN, Pam Shriver Preview Australian Open, discussion of Djokovic Saga, Osaka’s chances to defend, wide women’s field, key to Nadal’s success, Murray Back and Peng Shuai – Tennis Panorama

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From ESPN: ESPN tennis analysts Brad Gilbert and Pam Shriver spoke to the media today, previewing the Australian Open and discussing issues related to the sport, including the current situation with Novak Djokovic and the status of his visa for the Stay in Australia. ESPN exclusive coverage from the first ball to the last – all seats, all games, all days on all platforms – begins on Sunday, January 16. Here is the transcript.

Q. I will go against the current and not ask for Djoker to get started because I know we will reach him. Plus, I still think it’s a coin toss, if it’s in at all, so I don’t see any point in digging deep. But Osaka is my main interest. On an emotional mental health level, the last thing I remember hearing from her that she had basically lost all joy in winning and only felt relief when she didn’t lose. I got that wrong, but you remember for sure. And then I heard that she withdrew from tuning with an abdominal injury. What do you think is realistic for her, assuming she can go ahead and compete in the Australian Open, what you know about abdominal injuries and what you feel about her enthusiasm to play again, to compete again?

PAM SHRIVER: Well, First of all, we are talking about your favorite surface, a hard court. Anytime you can show up in a place you’ve won a couple of times, I’m talking about the Australian Open, on a surface that’s your number one for miles, it has to be called a contender for women’s tennis in this era , definitely. Barty is an established # 1 playing in her home country, but Osaka definitely needs to be in your group.

I feel like she’s had enough of a break from that disaster of losing to Fernandez, the Fernandez ‘Made it to the finals when Osaka had the meltdown and just said what you rewrote. I think she had long enough time to sit back, that many months.

While I don’t think she is in the same shape as she was when she won her two US Open and even before one Year, she’s not in the same shape, but like Serena, I think, over a period of two weeks, she can play herself in better shape.

BRAD GILBERT: A couple of things. First, she prefers hard courts ten times. The stomach problem can be of great concern to a tennis player as there isn’t a single shot that, once she’s optimized it, you may not be able to handle an abdominal injury.

When she’s fine, 70, 80 percent, it’s like two tournaments. If she can do it – we don’t know where she will be in the draw. It is sown low. But if she gets through the first week, the courts seem to play incredibly fast, which benefits her style of play. If she can get through the first week, listen, I’d bet her – I’d say there are 10-15 who can win this tournament, but she’s probably in the top three to four because of the surface and the quickness. But that whole first week is crucial for her and it’s just gaining so much confidence and she’s had time, but if she can win three games in that first week she could be in position for the second week.

PAM SHRIVER: Just briefly on what Brad said, remember if she gets to the quarterfinals she’ll win four to four, so the first week is more crucial than any other.

Q. The first question is Novaks Legacy, could this have any impact on his legacy? Let’s say he and Rafa handled the same number of slams. Will people nod to Rafa just because he didn’t have these kinds of controversies? And the second question is how Novak keeps life on tour undisturbed. Is it sustainable? Is it possible? Is it doable? What is his future if he doesn’t get annoyed?

BRAD GILBERT: I mean, that’s a good question. Of course, we’ll find out how that affects him in the near future. I mean, it’s not just Novak. I mean, COVID is not showing any signs of slowing down two years on, and the question you are asking is a very solid question: how are you going to hold out on tour.

I think there will be numerous countries when Novak settles or a player chooses to be unvaccinated. I’m not sure how he’s going to get to the states to possibly play Indian Wells, Miami like he’s getting to Canada. I’m not sure if every country, if not, has medical exemptions and an exemption for COVID. There may be some for an irregular heartbeat, but it will be a very difficult endeavor being a full time gamer who is not vaccinated.

That may be your choice, but to travel and do things that you safe from COVID enjoyed the freedoms you had, it’s not about having money or not having money; I don’t think you’ll get anywhere near the same level of luxury.

At the moment in Melbourne you can’t get into a restaurant unvaccinated anywhere. You have to show your vaccination certificate. It is the same in many places.

I think you will no longer have those normal freedoms that you had and expect to have. I think the tour is not vaccinated, maybe you can only play a few tournaments in 2022, and maybe you won’t be able to play tournaments in 2023.

PAM SHRIVER: If I can only talk about his legacy, I think it is first of all, as Liz Clark mentioned at the outset, is still likely to drop a shoe as some research is underway regarding Novak’s allegedly positive COVID test in mid-December and the events in the days after that were public events where he space shared with people he did not reveal, he was not wearing a mask, he should have isolated.

So I think, depending on what happens to the Australian government, if the minister due to other facts that he now has more time for Had the investigation pulled out the ultimate visa revocation card, it would be a major blow, as that would be more of a blow to his integrity.

Obviously he already has one n the most controversial moments in tennis history when he didn’t intend to 15 months ago, 16 months ago, but he let go of a ball in anger and he hit the linesman in the throat and he immediately defaulted – well, three, four minutes after a discussion, but it was imminent, from a major. He’s had enough moments and question marks to definitely tarnish his legacy, but certainly nothing will ever tarnish his record, his 20 majors and counting, his number one weeks that he has won all Masters Series at least once, I think maybe even twice.

So it stays that part, but he’s not the only athlete who has stained his legacy with an enormous all-time great record.

BRAD GILBERT: In short, if you had asked me six months or nine months ago, even at the Open, I thought he was well on his way to breaking the men’s record. I actually thought he’d get past Margaret Court in the end. I thought he could be 25-27 majors.

But I think if I forget his legacy I think that if he chooses to stay unvaccinated, I think there will be numerous tournaments and other majors that he will no longer be able to participate in if he chooses to remain unvaccinated.

PAM SHRIVER: One last thing. I think comparing the situation in Margaret Court with that isn’t cool because I feel like it’s very, very different from what we’re up against at Margaret Court. I understand that it turned her legacy as a tennis player on its head, so I get that part.

Q. I only mean, on polarizing issues, that fans will take sides. The people are entrenched, that’s all. Definitely different.

Q. I have two questions about our Canadian players. First of all with the men, after they have just won the ATP Cup, where you can see Denis and Felix taking that momentum into the first major of the season and maybe taking the final step in a Grand Slam, as they both did in the semifinals to have? last year? And then Fernandez just made a surprise appearance in the final of the US Open for women. What will the challenges be for you on this next journey that everyone knows where it is?

BRAD GILBERT: I’ll start with that. Denis and Felix, both incredibly talented, but both struggling with consistency from week to week. Just as Denis will have a good tournament, he will get some bad results. He reached the semi-finals after Wimbledon last year, but he really struggled for the rest of the year. Then he performs strongly at the ATP Cup.

I think he changed coach, now has a new coach, I saw Jamie Delgado working with him. I think it’s all about consistency for him, and it’s the same for Felix.

The upside is incredible, but it’s to be learned – to win games when you’re at 70 percent, 60 percent. That is perhaps the difference for both of them, which takes the next step on the way to the top 5.

I also think for Felix that this year will be decisive and very soon. He has to win an ATP event. He’s been in so many finals and hasn’t won a single one and I know it happened before anyone won anything big, but I think it would be a big step forward for him this year, two or three tournaments to win, for one of them to make the Tour Finals, do Italy.

I will be really intrigued to see Fernandez confirm what she did at the Open as I expect that she will rise in the rankings. I feel like their game translates well to a lot of different surfaces, especially in Australia if it’s fast. She picks up the ball.

PAM SHRIVER: Just a couple of other observations. First of all, great that Felix and Denis are born now – when I say they are at the age they are now, because this generation will have a lot more chances of winning majors in at least the next 10 years than in years the last 15 years. The men have only – apart from the three, plus Murray and Wawrinka, there have only been a few individual wins like Del Potro and Cilic. You are in the right age. I feel like Canada did a lot of things really well up there to develop multiple talents in a country that wasn’t known as a tennis nation the last five, ten years but it is now.

I think ‘Felix has a little more advantage if the serve can continue to improve. I like his professionalism. I think he has the ability to be more consistent with what Brad says week after week. Perhaps Shapovalov’s high can be a bit higher, but I have a feeling that the ups and downs were a little disturbing to me too and I didn’t see the persistence.

Leylah Fernandez, I think the fact that she didn’t win the US Open will help her in 2022. I think what we’re seeing from Raducanu is completely understandable. When I played my first US Open at 16, reached the finals, I won about three games in the next 12 months. I just couldn’t – I had this higher profile and I wasn’t ready yet. It was way too early.

But Fernandez is older and I think she has proven that she can win these big matches, but nobody, hardly anyone in women’s tennis has really been able to get a result with good results lately underpin, so it may still take some time.

BRAD GILBERT: The We the North has something to look forward to down under. You have some young players in the mix.

PAM SHRIVER: And boy, it’s more fun to cover if you’re interested in these majors.

Q. What do you expect from Osaka ? Is their game the one to beat on hard courts? Do you have anything to add or do you think we’ve got it covered?

PAM SHRIVER: I think we handled Liz’s question pretty well, but do you have anything else to add?

BRAD GILBERT: What I said, I think how good she is at the end of these slams is so crucial to her, but she’ll get through the first week and then hopefully that stomach injury is nothing.

It looked like the games, that I saw, that played, that looked like what happened in New York. Hopefully it was behind her. So it was a lot more about her tennis so I say the first week is really crucial for her and where she is in the draw because her betting value has gone down.

PAM SHRIVER: The other thing that I will add want is that she’s done this a few times before, getting enough games – she had barely played so I imagine she was sore, and as I mentioned earlier, she’s not in as good shape at it what she was like when she won her four hard court titles. In order for her to retire either during a tournament or in the week leading up to a major, she did this beforehand and then won the next major.

The other thing I’m going to say is really crucial and connects, the abdominal injury does not have to take away this service weapon. When she does her best, she has three great giant weapons, the two ground strokes and the serve. If the serve prepares the basic strokes, it will be difficult to beat on a hard court. So I bet especially on the serve so that she wins her fifth place.

BRAD GILBERT: Would you say that she has the biggest serve in women’s football now if she plays now?

PAM SHRIVER: Yes, she’s generally, when she’s on and doing it big, it’s in the low 120s.

Q. As for Andy Murray, it’s hard to believe this man for a great game compared to his current play style Career congratulations and retired a few years ago in Australia?

BRAD GILBERT: We covered the game against Bautista Agut. It was late at night and they put the montage on the video board and we both thought he was only 31. But amazingly, he obviously had hip replacement surgery, he had various injuries and now three years later he is back in Australia.

A few days ago I saw his big goal, if possible, to reach 50 ATP titles. He’s now changed clubs, got a bigger club I guess, so I think that’s the first time he’s starting to believe that maybe that metal hip is okay, and I think he’s motivated.

Me I wasn’t sure if we would ever see him again after that match in Australia because he sounded like a broken man at the time and thought his hip couldn’t be fixed. But obviously he has had a new, renewed mindset since those trials – I think he had some of them. But he feels a lot better.

The point now is that he gains confidence and wins some of these games because he played a lot of tournaments and got a lot of wild cards. He’s in the Sydney neighborhoods now this week.

I think he’s probably thinking more about goals and wins than not getting injured and coming back on.

PAM SHRIVER: I don’t know whether anyone loves the sport more than Andy Murray. To go through what he went through with the pain, trying to lose two sets this match against Bautista to love, then win the next two sets and not have enough in the fifth, and I think a lot of us thought we’d do it Don’t see him in the single seat again because this is new territory. While one of the Bryan twins had this metal hip piece built in, they were singles, three out of five in the majors.

I was lucky enough to announce some of those games like the one against Francis Tiafoe this fall. He brings so much to justice. He brings so much of the space with his kind of humanity and interest in a lot of topics, be it women’s equality or whether it’s about the ATP showing up and showing more leadership when there are sexual abuse allegations or stories about the ATP gave tour tournaments and hotels.

He’s not afraid to speak up. I feel like he has become a true leader, much like Venus Williams over the past 10 years where not only is his game respected, but his character and values ​​are very much respected.

Q. I want to ask some questions about Peng Shuai, and that is, I have never had the chance to ask any of you directly about your feelings about the reaction of the WTA leadership and our short attention span world, and Novak is the story, see this Australian Open possibly as a place to remember them and still ask questions about their wellbeing and safety?

PAM SHRIVER: Well I think if it shows up it will be from players come from individual players in press conferences. I think the Australian Open has its hands full and it has also branded itself the Asia Pacific Grand Slam for the past 15 years with really strong ties to China and the WTA tour, I just want to say that she was a past president, player on the tour for 19 years, I was able to play on the tour in the late 70’s when many of the original nine who signed that dollar deal to run the establishment to make women’s tennis their own tour There have been a lot of brave decisions whether you’re a Martina Navratilova and defected from your home country, and some of our all-time greats like Billie Jean King and Martina Navratilova have been real leaders of the LGBTQ, this whole movement. Natasha Zvereva, when she was still part of the collapsing Soviet Union, said I’ll take my prize money, basically told China, I’ll take my prize money.

I don’t know, women’s tennis has a history of courage, be it as an individual or as an organization, and I think Steve Simon played this exactly the way it should be played, and I think the board is made up of tournaments and players supported him.

To have some time, of course, because they The track in China is only after the US Open, and that can of course be financially damaging, but how can you not do that when you are a women’s organization and cannot speak your own? open to allegations of sexual abuse.

I think the WTA has done a great job and has been noticed with our leadership around the world.

BRAD GILBERT: I applaud the greatness and bravery of the WTA for this is going to hurt them badly for having so many tournaments there but what a great move to agree that this is not allowed. Very disappointing on the ATP side not to have made a decision yet. I think they should have done the same thing, and if China suddenly hasn’t gotten better, these tournaments should be in Seoul, Korea or Singapore. Move them somewhere else. Stay in the region, move elsewhere until there is a solution.

BRAD GILBERT: Somewhere. Pat Cash trained here with one of the girls he works with, a Chinese player. But no other Chinese player has spoken about the situation at Peng Shuai because they probably know that if they speak, they may not be able to travel.

That situation is far from over and it still goes in the first place about how Peng Shuai is doing. We need to know.

Q. I wanted to ask about Rafa. He won Melbourne, the tune-up, at the same time he lacks match play, but he looks fit. How do you rate Rafa? He’s been to several finals. The second question is that Barty is trying to end the drought in Australia and become the first Aussie to win since Chris O’Neill. Do you think that’s more likely, or do you think, like Dave said earlier with first-time champions like Kenin or Raducanu, that we’re going to see this trend, another first-time winner, or is it more likely that Barty will streak the Aussie?

BRAD GILBERT: I’ll start with Rafa. Rafa looked great in Melbourne. In this tournament, in which he is obviously also in the ranking, we have to see where the tie is. For the past half dozen years, he has struggled physically on hard courts at that tournament earlier this year. Keep your fingers crossed that he is healthy and that it’s all about his tennis.

For him, too, it’s all about gaining his self-confidence after basically not playing in the second half of the year, but there was some really encouraging signs of him getting better at every game in Melbourne and the ATP 250. So I’m sure Rafa fans are a little excited and know where he’ll end up in the draw.

Everything about Rafa for me is his health. If he stays healthy he will get results because he is doing everything possible to enable himself to continue to be successful at the highest level.

PAM SHRIVER: While Rafa would never, never say this, his would Fans, his main fans, are doing what they hope the Home Secretary for Border Control decides to unplug Novak’s visa as it would increase the chances of Rafa finally winning his second Australian Open. It’s hard to believe that he could only win 20 majors once and Brad mentioned the number of times he was physically unable to be 100 percent in Australia.

Yes, I think his draw is important . I think again I know I mentioned the serve for Osaka, Rafa must have his fair share of free points. I think the serve has to be as big as if it won the US Open in the past. His serve was a great weapon.

I don’t think he’s served that well in Australia in the past, which puts even more pressure on him in Rafa grinding tennis.

As for Ash Barty, I think she has a huge chance to win here, and unlike Sam Stosur, who won the US Open and couldn’t perform in any form, she got so nervous that she won’t play in her home country Grand Slam. Ash Barty has won a lot of games down there over the past few years. She should have beaten Muchova in the quarterfinals last year. Muchova took one of those sick breaks that Barty kind of threw off, not to use it as an excuse, but I thought she could have won last year, and she showed the pressure at Wimbledon – to win Wimbledon as an Australian is almost like big as winning the Australian Open.

I think the odds are she’s playing the best tennis and I love the way she serves. At 5’6 ″, it is the best server inch for inch on both tours.

BRAD GILBERT: She may not even be 1.70 m tall. It’s amazing how well she serves. I feel like I can win 10-15. I’ll call her a favorite, but I’ll say we won’t have a first winner.

If it’s not Barty, it’s someone who has won a major. I feel like we are due for someone – we had some of those players who won majors that it maybe influenced them before you thought they were going to win and they weren’t able to back it up. But I expect that someone who has won a major will win this year’s Aussie Open.

BRAD GILBERT: Muguruza, someone who has won majors. I have the feeling that there is obviously a lot of inexplicable, if we haven’t seen the draw, then it’s easier to analyze. But I hope we get someone who won a major.

It’s fun to see unexpected big winners, but every now and then it’s nice to see some chalk.

Q. If I could follow up quickly if Novak plays, what would that mean for television audiences worldwide and also for the fan base there in Melbourne? What crowds would we see? And second, I remember that after the entire US Open failure on ESPN, John McEnroe said that certain fan bases will now always see him as the bad guy. After all this dust settles, do you think he will try to purify the air and be transparent, try to win these people over, or do you think he will accept it like I’m a renegade, like a Aaron Rodgers, is that? as I am, take it or leave it? Or do you think he’ll try – he’s the type of guy who likes to connect with people. He’s a good communicator. How do you think he will deal with it?

PAM SHRIVER: Well the news is that, like even the five days he spent at the internment hotel, he was in contact with some of the people who had been long, long, been there for a long time and that Novak may have made some commitments to help them with some legal defense, because let’s face it, the doubles player who was ceremoniously taken from the hotel pool and taken to the hotel for deportation didn’t have the money or the means to get the legal department behind them that Novak did. I think Novak will try.

I think he always has been – actually he’s a pretty good philanthropist. He did a lot in Serbia. He’s done a lot for charities. He just has this other side that has polarized.

I mean, I think he will try to stay, but we don’t know exactly how much he has left to fix because as we all know, another big one could be Shoe fall.

But I think the audience when he plays will be like – I don’t know what a home and away stadium will be like in a stadium because I think there will be a lot of Serbs trying be going to flood and buy tickets. The Novak crowd will try to drown out the boos from the Australian public who are not really suitable for an unvaccinated gamer depending on the stories they believe about his COVID test.

So I think it could have one of the craziest atmospheres in a big stadium, but we could also have a lot of empty seats because for the first time Australia is scared of what will happen to Omicron and they haven’t suffered – they have kept it away until now so many have People scared of going out in a crowd. So there are a lot of strangers.

BRAD GILBERT: First of all, of all the tournaments we go to, I’ve never been to Serbia and have seen Novak play in Serbia, except on TV, but in Melbourne Novak has the biggest fan base, I’ve ever seen a tournament.

Later in the tournaments – I think sometimes after a semi and final we saw up to 6,000, 7,000 Serbs singing, wearing national colors, everything. He has a huge following. Obviously this has become such a polarizing thing in Australia about whether to play or not, whether to play or not and hopefully the audience will come back next week for watching them at the warm up tournaments As Pam said, they were pretty panicked last year when they had a few hundred cases in Australia and obviously their country has been in devastating lockdowns for 18 months. They have over 100,000 cases a day now.

Hopefully they can come and reach the crowd but I don’t know how – I know how Novak’s fans will react to him, but I don’t know how the Australian fans and that Audience will react to Novak if he is allowed to play.

PAM SHRIVER: But I can tell you as a network and we hope he is in the draw because the story will top the sports sites and be a news story, won’t just a sports story.

BRAD GILBERT: I have to see the draw first. No choice until I see the draw.

PAM SHRIVER: I’ll be with Barty for the women before I see the draw, and for the men we have to see if Novak is there or not. I think the tie means more in a three-out-of-five set format and the women’s team was unpredictable, but I think Barty has a chance.

We’re entering 2022 and we’re entering one a historic time in tennis when crazy things happen that the sports pages cite. I still say we enter a year with three men at 20 majors. The big questions for the year will be whether Roger will be able to come back physically, Serena will be physically fit again, will Rafa be in good health? für das ganze Jahr, und was wird Andy Murrays Hüfte bei seinem Comeback zulassen.

Ich habe das Gefühl, dass die Handlungsstränge, die das Jahr beginnen, von so historischer Bedeutung sind wie jedes Jahr, das wir je hatten, und wir beginnen es mit dieser verrückten Situation mit Novak, und ich stimme Brad zu, inwieweit werden Impfvorschriften vorgeschrieben, in denen Sie geimpft werden müssen? Ländern, wie sehr wird das möglicherweise seine Grand-Slam-Gesamtzahl entgleisen lassen.

BRAD GILBERT: Er will spielen. Natürlich will er spielen. Wenn er nicht spielen wollte, wäre er nach Hause gegangen. Aber wenn sich jetzt nichts ändert, spielt er weiter – ich gehe davon aus, dass sein erstes Spiel nachts stattfindet, egal ob es Montagabend oder Dienstagabend ist.

PAM SHRIVER: Ich würde denken, dass sie ihm geben würden – da er die Nummer 1 ist, werden sie ihm einen zusätzlichen Tag geben, um sich vorzubereiten, denke ich. Ich wette, er ist die Dienstagshälfte.

BRAD GILBERT: Normalerweise geht es um halbe. Er wird an der Spitze der Auslosung sein, da er Nr. 1 gesetzt ist, also wird er Dienstagabend spielen, aber die einzige Möglichkeit, nicht zu spielen, ist, wenn in den nächsten 24, 48, 72 Stunden etwas passiert, das sie kehren die Entscheidung um.

F. Darauf wollte ich hinaus. Was glauben Sie, wird die Regierung über ihn sagen?

PAM SHRIVER: Nun, ich dachte – es war wie eine Achterbahnfahrt mit dieser ganzen Sache, und ich dachte, vor zwei Tagen sah es so aus, als würde er spielen. Aber dann habe ich ein paar Freunde drin – weil ich mit einem Australier verheiratet war und viele Freunde dort unten habe, und jetzt fühle ich mich wie die Regierung, basierend auf weiteren Informationen, die sie versuchen, die Ereignisse Mitte Dezember aufzudecken, und ob oder nicht er – ob sein Agent abgehakt hat – wissen Sie was, wenn Sie bei Ihrem Visum lügen, wenn Sie keine genauen Angaben zu einem Visum machen, sind Sie für Ihr Visum selbst verantwortlich. Okay, Sie sind Sportler und delegieren viel. Er ist die Nr. 1 der Welt, also macht es jemand anders und er gibt dem Agenten die Schuld, aber lassen Sie mich Ihnen sagen, dass dieser Gouverneur jederzeit sagen sollte, okay, ich hatte es, wir haben unsere Umfragen gemacht, wir In ein paar Monaten stehen Wahlen an, und wir werden diesen Weg gehen. Vieles davon könnte am Ende nur das sein, was die Umfragen sagen. Sprechen Sie über außer Kontrolle von Craig Tiley, Tennis Australia, Novak; es liegt in den Händen der Politik und wie ein Kabinettsmitglied in ihrer Regierung und dem Premierminister.

BRAD GILBERT: Sie wissen es so gut wie ich und noch mehr, weil Sie mit einem Australier verheiratet waren, ich fahre seit 40 Jahren nach Australien, und lassen Sie mich Ihnen sagen, dass sie seit meinem ersten Besuch mehr hatten Formulare und so, dass Sie Probleme haben könnten, wenn Sie Ihre T’s und I’s auf einem Visum dort nicht kreuzen. Als ich dort ein Spieler war, habe ich vergessen, ein Visum für ein Arbeitsvisum zu bekommen. Ich bin aufgetaucht – das erste Mal, als ich ohne Arbeitsvisum in Australien aufgetaucht bin, und es war so, als ob man hier ohne Arbeitsvisum nicht spielen kann. Ich wusste nur nicht, dass du kommen kannst – ich dachte, ich könnte das Turnier mit dem Touristenvisum spielen. In Australien waren sie also immer streng.

Manchmal fälschen die Leute Formulare, aber wenn Sie ein Visumformular fälschen oder falsche Informationen angeben, können Sie insbesondere in Australien Probleme haben.

PAM SHRIVER: Wenn Sie vergessen, dass Sie ein Stück Obst im Gepäck haben und durchgehen und die Hunde es beschnüffeln, während Sie auf Ihr Gepäck warten, können Sie abgeschoben werden. Sie nehmen es ernst.

Filed Under: Features, Startseite News, On The Call, Tennisnachrichten, Turnierberichterstattung Tagged With: Australian Open 2022, Andy Murray, Australian Open, Brad Gilbert, ESPN, Naomi Osaka, Novak Djokovic, Pam Shriver, Peng Shuai, Rafael Nadal , tennis, tennisnachrichten

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