> Fuck if Li Na is a Malaysian, there will be very good reason for all
> Malaysians especially all those of Chinese origin to be proud of her
> she is of Chinese origin. Your declaration is meaningless and absolutely
> stupid. Why should it be good news to Chinese who are not citizens of
> "Jesus Isa Yesua Christ , a long - term Fucker of St. Mary 's cunt the
> Prostitute , was a Fake son of GoD" wrote in
> congatulations to all Chinese in Malaysia , in Singapore, in
> Thailand ,
> in China, in the Philippines , in Indonesia , in the Spratleys .
> This is a GOOD NEWS for all Chinese in ASIA ,
> this is a Good News for all Chinese in ASEAN
> n Jun 5, 10:04 am, rst9 <rst9w...@yahoo.com> wrote:
> > On Jun 4, 6:57 pm, PaPa Peng <papape...@gmail.com> wrote:
> > > French Open: China's Li Na seals historic win over Schiavone
> > > Page last updated at 15:07 GMT, Saturday, 4 June 2011 16:07
> > > UKhttp://news.bbc.co.uk/sport2/hi/tennis/13655477.stm
> > > By Piers Newbery
> > > BBC Sport at Roland Garros
> > > French Open
> > > Venue: Roland Garros, Paris
> > > Date: 22 May - 5 June
> > > Coverage: Watch live on BBC Red Button/online (UK only) & text
> > > commentary (#bbctennis) on BBC Sport website from 1000 BST; daily
> > > highlights programme on BBC Two; updates & commentary on BBC Radio 5
> > > live/5 live sports extra
> > > Li Na sweeps to victory over Francesca Schavione
> > > Li Na made history as the first Chinese player to win a Grand Slam
> > > singles title with a straight-sets win over defending champion
> > > Francesca Schiavone in the French Open final.
> > Hoo-ray for Li Na.
> > > The 29-year-old, ranked seventh in the world, made up for defeat in
> > > January's Australian Open final by beating the Italian fifth seed 6-4
> > > 7-6 (7-0).
> > > Dominant on serve and consistently threatening from the baseline, Li
> > > overcame a late wobble to take away Schiavone's title in one hour and
> > > 48 minutes.
> > > "When I was a young player I wanted to be in a Grand Slam final," said
> > > Li. "But today, some people say I'm getting old - so the old woman had
> > > the dream come true. Not easy."
> > > The pair had met four times previously, with two wins apiece and
> > > Schiavone winning the last on her way to the title at Roland Garros
> > > last year, making her the slight favourite in many people's eyes.
> > > Li had never been a fan of clay in the past, whereas Schiavone's heavy
> > > topspin, vicious kick serve and sweeping single-handed backhand, has
> > > proved perfect for moving opponents out of position on the red dirt.
> > > That was the theory; in practice the match set off on a different path
> > > and only rarely deviated.
> > > Li's cross-court forehand, which would prove a key shot, earned her a
> > > break point in the opening game that went begging, before doing the
> > > job in game five for a 3-2 lead.
> > > The Chinese player then went on to close out the set magnificently,
> > > getting to set point with another of those forehands, this time played
> > > while edging backwards under pressure, and after 39 minutes she had
> > > dropped just six points on serve.
> > > With the predicted showers not on the horizon on a muggy Paris
> > > afternoon, Schiavone would have to dig herself out of this hole, but
> > > she was losing the baseline battle and failing to mix up the pattern
> > > of play with enough drop shots and dashes to the net.
> > > The Italian pulled a forehand down into the net to give up a break at
> > > the start of the second set and, after playing a beauty of a drop
> > > volley to earn a break-back point in the next game, could only stand
> > > and watch as a Li ace whistled down the centre line.
> > > Li had lost to Kim Clijsters in the final set in Melbourne, and
> > > Schiavone's best hope appeared to be an attack of nerves from the
> > > sixth seed if she could prolong the contest.
> > > Emotional scenes as Schiavone congratulates her Chinese conqueror
> > > There were signs of that happening as two more break points came and
> > > went for Li, the first an inviting mid-court forehand smashed into the
> > > net, and game eight finally saw the cracks begin to appear as four
> > > forehand errors brought Schiavone level at 4-4.
> > > With her confidence returning, the champion was suddenly dictating
> > > matters and looked the more likely in the closing stages of the set,
> > > but she was upset by a line call at 6-5 and failed to win another
> > > point as Li played the tie-break superbly.
> > > She opened with a dart to the net of her own and an angle forehand
> > > volley, a fabulous high backhand drive-volley put her 4-0 up, and
> > > Schiavone then netted a volley and sent one long to trail 6-0.
> > > Victory was now assured and the only moment of doubt remaining came
> > > when, preparing to serve, a Chinese shout from the crowd disturbed Li
> > > and she had to compose herself. The mind was clear enough, however,
> > > and when Schiavone fired over the baseline tennis had a new champion,
> > > and a new nation on the Grand Slam roll of honour.
> > > "She played a really high level through one set and 2-1, 3-1, she was
> > > playing really well," said Schiavone.
> > > "I think at the end we were really close and it could be the set for
> > > me or for her. But at the end, she won. I think she deserved this
> > > final."
> > > And asked about the line call at the end of the second set, she added:
> > > "One ball can't make so much difference, but in the moment you have to
> > > check really good the ball. That's what I contest."
> > > Excellent Photos in Xinhua.
> > > Li Na wins first-ever grand slam tennis singles title for China and
> > > Asia
> > > 2011 June
> > > 4http://news.xinhuanet.com/english2010/sports/2011-06/04/c_13911367.htm