Here's another article I found Its from the AGE its australian and I don't know if its like the times or the national enquire so take it with a grain of salt.
Mauresmo accuses Williams sisters of sharing spoils
By Linda Pearce
July 6 2002
The theory that results between the Williams sisters are predetermined has been given new life at Wimbledon by beaten Frenchwoman Amelie Mauresmo, who predicted a Venus victory in tonight's final, on the basis that Serena won their previous match at the French Open.
"I think they arrange it," Mauresmo said in an interview with French TV. "I don't have any proof, but when you see the final in Roland Garros, you can think that it could be arranged. Maybe they can exchange and it will be Venus' turn now."
Earlier, Mauresmo had told the English-speaking media that she did not plan to watch the final, the third in 10 months between Venus, the No. 1, and Serena, who will succeed her at the head of the rankings on Monday. Asked to predict the outcome, Mauresmo said: "Well, you have to ask them for that."
It is not the first suggestion of turns being taken, and the major prizes being shared between the sisters, although any such suggestions have always been angrily denied by the Williams family.
Venus has won five of the pair's eight matches, and two of the three grand slam finals, but Serena has won the past two encounters, including last month's French Open decider.
If that controversy was not enough, Serena will contest her first Wimbledon final aware that the German man arrested on Wednesday for stalking her at tournaments on three continents was released by a local magistrate on an $800 13-month good behaviour bond.
Albrecht Stromeyer, 34, of Frankfurt, appeared in the Wimbledon Magistrates Court on Thursday charged with breaching the peace and criminal damage. The prosecutor, Martin Fox, testified that Stromeyer had "a fixation" with Williams, having been detained at the Italian Open in May after also trying to get close to the American at tournaments in Berlin and Arizona.
The Williams family has a full-time bodyguard living in their rented house near the All England Club, but Serena said her on-court performance had not been affected.
"No one ever tells me anything, so I didn't find out," Serena said after her semi-final defeat of Mauresmo. "But, hey, I don't see how it could affect my game, him being arrested. I'm a strong person. I try not to let things like that affect me."
Lleyton Hewitt, meantime, was forced to sweat on another dismal weather forecast before his semi-final match against Tim Henman, scheduled to be played overnight, but turned up the psychological heat a notch by pointing out his much-hyped opponent's age and three previous Wimbledon semi-final appearances.
"How many times has he made the semi-finals here?" Hewitt asked. "This is my first time. I'm 21. I'm sure I'm going to have other chances to do well at Wimbledon. Obviously, he's probably got maybe less chances than I'm going to have in the future.
"So, in that way, I think there's a lot of pressure on him to do well. He's made the semis so many times, and everyone expects so much of him here at Wimbledon. Everyone's been asking the question: `When is he going to finally get through to the final and give himself a chance to win?' "
Hewitt was twice down a break of serve in the deciding set of his quarter-final against Sjeng Schalken, having dominated the match for almost three sets but unable to capitalise on 16 consecutive break points from the start of the third until early in the fifth.
From having four match points to close it out in straight sets, Hewitt was forced to play for almost a further two hours, by which time Henman was already resting after disposing of Andre Sa in four sets.
Hewitt had won all five of his previous matches against fourth-seeded Henman, the most recent in the Queen's Club final a fortnight ago. But the top seed said he had not spoken to Pat Rafter, the 2000-01 finalist, who is back in Australia preparing for the birth of his first child with partner Lara Feltham.
"I'm sure he doesn't want to (chat)," Hewitt said. "Here I'm in the semi-finals at Wimbledon and he could have been No. 2 seed down at the bottom there playing (Nicolas) Lapentti or (David) Nalbandian."
Nalbandian, actually. He is the first South American to reach the semi-finals in 43 years after defeating Lapentti in the quarter-finals. Nalbandian will play Xavier Malisse, the Belgian who ended the run of 1996 champion Richard Krajicek in five sets.
Nalbandian, who was disqualified from junior Wimbledon for being late for his semi-final three years ago, joked that he would sleep at the grounds this year.