Anyone who has even the remotest interest in the sporting world will be well aware of the "sporting cliché". Banded around so often they become irksome, here are some of the most loathsome.
For a long time I have preached that Andy Murray shall not win a Grand Slam, and until the day he does this will not change. He simply isn't good enough in this era.
Since 2009 we have talked about a "big four", more recently a "big four". Andy Murray, the best British tennis player for decades, was a well established member of the so called "big four". Recently, however, he has been ruthlessly jettisoned from this prestigious group as Djokovic, Nadal and the immortal Roger Federer have continued to raise the level of performance required to be part of the ultimate elite.
There is no rivalry akin to Novak Djokovic and Rafael Nadal. It is simply the best individual sporting rivalry in the world, no questions asked.
Most people think of malaria as a health issue, which it is, but it is also a key contributor to poverty in many areas, particularly in Sub-Saharan Africa.
Today I'm delighted to announce the launch of HuffPost UK Sport, the latest channel on our ever-expanding site. With London gearing up for the Olympics and Euro 2012 only a few months away, it couldn't be a better time for us to add Sport into the mix of topics we cover. Being British, we fully expect there to be plenty of footie written about in our blogs, however, we're also aiming to be a destination for niche sports, where everyone from synchronised swimmers to curling champions can debate the merits of their favourite pastime with other dedicated fans. In keeping with this wide range of sports, we have a real mix of voices from different walks of life blogging for us today, including Lord Coe on the Olympics, Gary Kemp from Spandau Ballet on cycling, and Kevin Cahill - founder of Sport Relief alongside Will Carling and Andy Murray.
You should be prepared for a sense of déjà vu when watching Olympics tennis this summer. That's because the competition is being staged at the All-England club, meaning we'll essentially be watching two Wimbledons this summer. Yes, as ever, our hopes for medal 48 will rest on the shoulders of Andy Murray.