Andy Murray was born in Glasgow, Scotland on May 15, 1987.
Considered one of the strongest tennis players of his generation, he reached the top of the ATP rankings for the first time at the end of 2016, where he remained for a total of 41 weeks.
He won three Grand Slam singles tournaments (out of eleven finals played), two Olympic gold medals and 41 other ATP tournament titles, including 14 Masters 1000 and the 2016 ATP World Tour Finals. With the triumph in the 2015 Davis Cup brought back the trophy that had been missing for 79 years for Great Britain.
In 2012 he was the first Briton to reach the Wimbledon final in 35 years (first man in 76 years). With the victory in the following US Open he broke the fasting of the United Kingdom in the Grand Slam tournaments, which had lasted since Virginia Wade's victory at Wimbledon in 1977. On 7 July 2013 he beat the ATP No. 1 Novak Djokovic in the final of the Wimbledon tournament, becoming the first British male tennis player to win their home tournament in the Open Era, 77 years after Fred Perry's 1936 success.
Representing Great Britain, he won gold in singles and silver in mixed doubles partnering Laura Robson at the 2012 London Olympics. At the Rio Games in 2016, he earned her second singles gold medal, becoming the first tennis player to win back-to-back Olympics and on two different surfaces. In 2016 he finished the season No. 1 in the world rankings and received the ATP player of the year award.
His career was compromised by the serious hip injury suffered in 2017, when he was number one in the world, which forced him to undergo two surgeries and long convalescences, managing to return to play at full capacity only in 2021.