From Melbourne to Paris: Djokovic’s 12 Grand Slam titles

World number one Novak Djokovic completed the Career Grand Slam on Sunday after victory over Andy Murray at Roland Garros.

The Serbian now holds each of the four Grand Slam titles simultaneously and is the owner of 12 major titles overall.

Here's our pictorial gallery of Novak's 12-slam haul so far:

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Who does Murray hire next? Five possible coaching options for the Scot

Andy Murray is on the lookout for a new coach.

The British number one enjoyed a successful relationship with the Frenchwoman and needs a strong replacement if he is to add to his two grand slam titles.

Former British Davis Cup player Jamie Delgado, who was already in Murray's camp as an assistant to Mauresmo, is expected to take on a more prominent role on an interim basis. Here, Sport360.com takes a look at five contenders to be Murray's next full-time coach.

1. Mats Wilander

Wilander is certainly not short of pedigree, having won seven grand slam titles. Like Murray, he was adept on grass, clay and hard courts, remaining the only man other than Rafael Nadal to collect at least two major triumphs on each. Wilander is an avid follower of the modern game, not least through his broadcasting commitments, but he did appear to rule himself out of the running in 2014. Earlier this year, he ended a partnership with American Madison Keys after just eight days. 2. Martina Navratilova Murray broke convention by appointing a female coach in Mauresmo and later said he enjoyed the dynamic of working with a woman. It seems natural then to suppose he might choose another and who better than 18-time grand slam champion Navratilova? The Czech has admitted she enjoys life on the road, which is a major plus for Murray given the high level of commitment he demands from his coaches. But would the pair get on? Navratilova has a straight-talking personality and her last partnership, with Pole Agnieszka Radwanska, lasted only five months. 3. Andre Agassi Agassi has often been talked about as an ideal mentor for Murray, given the obvious similarities in their baseline styles and strengths in return of serve. Agassi knows what it takes to tackle a dominant force like Novak Djokovic too, given he encountered a similar superpower in Pete Sampras, and, like Murray, had to learn to combat his own emotions on court. The American, however, has a young family and has said previously he would struggle with the amount of time needed to be a full-time coach. That is unlikely to have changed.
4. Roger Rasheed Rasheed was reportedly close to getting the job before Ivan Lendl took the reins in 2011 and the Australian motivator would surely jump at the chance now. He is free after splitting with Grigor Dimitrov last year and has experience working with top players, having enjoyed success with Lleyton Hewitt, Gael Monfils and Jo-Wilfried Tsonga. There are few obvious drawbacks, except his unremarkable playing record - Rasheed's highest singles ranking was 192. 5. Ivan Lendl Is a reunion completely out of the question? Murray was extremely disappointed when Lendl ended their partnership in 2014 and understandably so, after the Scot won two grand slam titles under his stewardship. Lendl felt unable to give Murray the weeks he wanted but after some time away, perhaps he would reconsider. No other coach has been more successful with the British number one and on this occasion there may be merit in going back.

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Roger Federer's bad luck in 2016

On day 3 of the Madrid Open Federer says that he will play.

During this year's Australian Open, in which the 17-time Grand Slam winner reached the semi-finals, he revealed he had been suffering throughout with a bout of flu - an illness he carried over from his first event of the season in Brisbane.

And shortly after his last four defeat to eventual champion Novak Djokovic, the 34-year-old suffered a knee injury and was forced to undergo the knife for the first time in his career.

It meant he had to withdraw from the Dubai Duty Free Tennis Championships, where he was defending champion as well as Rotterdam, before he revealed he would not be fit to play at Indian Wells.

Returning from surgery, the seven-time Wimbledon champion travelled to Miami but soon confirmed he could not partake in the tournament due to a stomach virus. Federer then reached the quarter-finals in Monte Carlo, before revealing his latest setback.

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