The world number 71 is glad, very glad, to be getting out of the All England Club.Read the full story ›
- Paire has had decent results at Wimbledon before, reaching the third round on his last two visits, but he has lost all three of his grass-court singles matches this season
- He was heading into doubles action on Wednesday, partnering Tomasz Bednarek against Aleksandr Nedovyesov and Dmitry Tursunov
Players normally fall over themselves to anoint Wimbledon as the most special tournament, but Benoit Paire told L'Equipe:
"I'm not at all sad to leave this place where the atmosphere displeases me greatly. Simply, I hate Wimbledon and I'm happy to leave as soon as possible."
France's Benoit Paire insisted he was happy after losing in the first round of Wimbledon because he hates the All England Club. The world number 71 was beaten in four sets on Tuesday by Lukas Rosol, who will now play Rafael Nadal.
Speaking to reporters outside his home in Surrey, Zaid al-Hilli said it was "good news" that he would not be charged in connection with the murder of his brother and that he was "relieved".
Surrey Police said they would continue to work with French authorities on the investigation.
A statement added:
The 54-year-old man, from Chessington, was arrested on 24 June 2013 on suspicion of conspiracy to commit murder and interviewed as part of the on-going investigation.
At this stage there is insufficient evidence to charge him with any criminal offence and no further police action is being taken at this time.
Saad and Ikbal Al-Hilli from Claygate, Surrey and her mother Suhaila al-Allaf, who lived in Sweden, were found shot dead along with French cyclist Sylvain Mollier on a remote forest road in Chevaline on September 5 2012.
This remains a French-led investigation and officers from the Surrey and Sussex Major Crime Team continue to work closely with the French authorities.
We have carried out exhaustive enquiries in the UK on a number of active lines of enquiry under the terms of the Joint Investigation Team (JIT).
Zaid al-Hilli, who was accused of orchestrating the shooting of his brother Saad al-Hilli, his wife and mother-in-law, has had his bail cancelled because there is not enough evidence to charge him with a crime, police said.
Jan Spivey was given PIP breast implants after having cancer, outside the court in Marseilles, where she is giving evidence in the trial of Jean-Claude Mas, Jan said she was, "heartbroken to see man who has created so much suffering to to many women."
The head of the French company that is accused of selling 300,000 faulty breast implants has gone on trial.
Here is a look back at the breast implant scandal:
- Poly Implant Prothèse (PIP) was founded by Jean-Claude Mas in 1991.
- Before the company went into liquidation in 2011, it is thought around 300,000 women were sold faulty breast implants.
- Concerns were first raised in France over PIP's high rupture rate in 2009.
- In 2010, France suspended the marketing, distribution, export and use of PIP implants.
- The French government said it recommended all women with the implants to have them removed in late 2011.
- A review ordered by the Health Secretary found that PIP implants were more likely to rupture or leak.
- Mas offered an apology on April 24, 2013, for the implants, saying: "I apologise to the plantiffs for the gel used by PIP since 1992."
- The Frenchman and four PIP executives face aggravated fraud charges and face five years each in prison.
Before she gave evidence, Jan Spivey told me she was determined to speak for the 47,000 UK women who were given substandard PIP implants.
I watched as Jan, who had the implants after cancer, took to the witness stand. At times she cried, but remained clear and determined as she told the court:
I am here to appeal to you to bring all those responsible for terrorising so many women... To bring them to justice.
I was terrified, I feel I have been poisoned.