South African Kevin Anderson beat American John Isner in a 6-hour-and-36-minute Wimbledon semifinal on Friday at the All England Club in London.
Isner was the last remaining American in the men's bracket.
Gimelstob, 38, is a lightning rod for anybody railing against the conflicts of interest that are rife in tennis.
How can he straddle the players’ box and the broadcast booth or fight for all players as a board member when he is a paid member of one player’s entourage?
Čilić beat Nishikori 6–3, 6–3, 6–3 to become the second Croatian to win a Grand Slam men's singles title after his coach Goran Ivanišević triumphed at 2001 Wimbledon.
MELBOURNE, Australia — As the sun rose Thursday morning, Justin Gimelstob was relaxing the only way he knows how, by sifting through more than 300 combined unread email and text messages on his smartphone while burning 857 calories riding a stationary bicycle for an hour.
After Isner finished off Granollers in straight sets, Gimelstob’s broadcasting duties began.
Despite making a concerted effort throughout the day to keep up with his correspondence, his unread emails and text messages had grown to nearly 400. On technology’s superhighway, he is not pedaling in place; he is losing ground. After a few hours’ sleep — a long nap, really — he would resume his striving.Anderson moves on to play Novak Djokovic or Rafael Nadal in the men's 2018 Wimbledon final."I don't really know what to say right now," Anderson told the BBC.Nishikori and Čilić were also the two lowest-ranked seeds to reach the US Open final since Pete Sampras won the title in 2002 as 17th seed.As of Wimbledon 2018, this is the last Grand Slam where none of the Big Four has featured in the final since 2005 Australian Open.