Serena Williams Slays in a white Bathroom robe on the Cover of WSJ Magazine

Serena Williams Slays in a white Bathroom robe on the Cover of WSJ Magazine

The Tennis Legend with a record 21 times Grand Slam championship far more than any currently Tennis player in the Current Era was simply unstoppable and unmatched in this sexy hot new Photo-shoot she did for WSJ Magazine’s July Issue.

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    The Photo where officially released by the Wall Street Journal Magazine two days ago and its themed SO FRESH-the incomparable Serena Williams.


During the Q&A inside the July/August issue, Serena talked about what she would have been if she had not picked up a tennis Rackets and also talked about her having 12 children if its possible.LOL

Read Excerpts from her Interview Below:

I ask Williams who she thinks she would be right now if she hadn’t ever picked up a tennis racket.

“I think I would be in California,” she says. “Maybe I would be married? Maybe I would have kids? I would like to believe I would. I would have probably gone into some kind of science. I love animals.” She rubs Lorelei on her pink, white-haired belly. “Maybe I would have become a veterinarian.”

Serena Williams Slays in a white Bathroom robe on the Cover of WSJ Magazine
In attaining the level that she has today, she noted it dint come without the downsides expecially in terms of her colour and Sex.

“I’ve had people put me down because I didn’t look like them,” Williams said in a speech captured in her documentary, Serena, which arrived on Epix June 22. “I’ve had people look past me because of the color of my skin. I’ve had people overlook me because I was a woman…. I’m still going.”

When I ask what she’s most proud of in her career, she doesn’t mention a medal or a Slam. 

She says she’s most proud of her return to Indian Wells, the California tournament she and Venus shunned for nearly a decade and a half after Serena was mercilessly booed in the 2001 final, a couple of days after Venus had withdrawn from their semifinal match with an injury. “I don’t blame them for not playing there,” says Billie Jean King. “People treated them horribly. I was there. I think it’s great she went back.”
“To be forgiving,” Williams says. “I am proud of that.”

Oddly, Williams found herself drawn into another Indian Wells controversy at this year’s tournament, when the event’s CEO, Raymond Moore, made a series of tin-eared remarks on the topic of equal pay in the sport, claiming, among other things, that if he were a “lady player” he would “go down every night on my knees and thank God Roger Federer and Rafa Nadal were born, because they have carried this sport.”

“We, as women, have come a long way,” Williams said at a tournament press conference shortly before Moore would resign under pressure. “We shouldn’t have to drop to our knees at any point.”



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