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The showdown the rest of the world never tires of – be it sport, politics or keeping us in a permanent state of economic anxiety – will play out
again here on Saturday night when Serena Williams goes up for the United States against her Americanised Russian deadly enemy, Maria Sharapova, in
the final of the Australian Open.
On what they have shown so far – most pertinently in convincing victories in their semi-finals on Thursday – it should be another grinding collision
of wills. History dictates it will be Williams accepting the warm applause of the crowd yet again when the dust settles on Rod Laver Arena, as the
oldest Australian champion in the Open era, at 33, and still ranked No 1 in the world.
Floyd Mayweather, who is dithering about coming to the concluding weekend of the tournament, knows all about history in his own sport, standing as he does just two wins away from the fabled 49-0 unbeaten record that Rocky Marciano left as his legacy to boxing. Whether or not he makes it to Melbourne in time (he has a hungry entourage of 30 acolytes in tow, and was testing the patience of his Australian hosts to the limit in trans-Pacific negotiations all week), he will be cheering for Williams to move within two titles of an equivalent target in women’s tennis, the 22 majors owned by Steffi Graf.
She said beforehand she doesn’t need to win any more tournaments (although she has no plans to retire). She has already done plenty, she said – which is