- Rome ATP and WTA results
- Williams eases through to Rome final
- Djokovic crashes in Rome, ailing Sharapova pulls out
- Federer overcomes Janowicz to make Rome semis
- Rome ATP and WTA results - collated
- Rome ATP and WTA results - 2nd update
- Radwanska out of Brussels to aid French Open bid
- Rome ATP and WTA results - 1st update
- Nadal ousts Ferrer in Rome slug-fest
- Big-serving Berdych ousts Djokovic in Rome
- Berdych ousts top seed Djokovic from Rome Open
- Williams breezes into Rome Open semi-finals
- Sharapova pulls out of Rome as Paris beckons
- Sharapova pulls out of Rome Open
- Williams brushes Navarro aside to book semi spot
- Nadal survives Gulbis test as top seeds cruise
- Federer eases into Rome quarter-finals
- Rome ATP and WTA results - 3rd update
- Sharapova into Rome Open quarter-finals
- Nadal survives Gulbis test as Djokovic, Serena win
- Nadal pushed by Gulbis in Rome thriller
- Serena storms into Rome quarters
- Djokovic into quarters, feels for injured Murray
- Rome Open results
- Djokovic breezes into Rome quarters
- Murray faces French Open pullout, Nadal eases in Rome
- Li admits tough to beat 'twin' Zheng
- Rome ATP/WTA results - collated
- Rome ATP/WTA results - 3rd update
- Nadal brushes past Fognini in Rome opener
Sharapova has sights on more Slams
Maria Sharapova, her first title of 2013 safely under her belt, looks poised to join the battle for the world number one spot in women's tennis, but her real appetite is for Grand Slam glory.
The Russian completed a career Grand Slam with her French Open triumph last year, when she also briefly returned to the top of the rankings for the first time since 2008.
Her run to Sunday's Indian Wells final ensured she'll supplant Australian Open champion Victoria Azarenka as No. 2 in the world behind American Serena Williams.
"Number one is a great number," Sharapova said. "Is it something that all of us want? Absolutely. No doubt. It's a no-brainer question.
"But I think at this point in my career, titles and Grand Slams are just a bigger priority."
After her French Open victory last year, Sharapova was ousted in the fourth round at Wimbledon, and she lost in the semi-finals at the US Open.
She fell in the semis again at the Australian Open in January to China's Li Na.
She acknowledged that there were elements in the game of several key rivals -- Williams, Azarenka and Li -- that can give her problems.
"Serena was very dominant last year," she said. "She played tremendous, confident tennis. She's also very strong and very athletic, so you need to be consistent with her. She's also a great front-runner."
As for Li, she said, her defeat in Melbourne only made her eager for a rematch.
"You look forward to that next opportunity that you can play against her," she said.
Sharapova's 6-2, 6-2 victory over Caroline Wozniacki in the title match gave her a second Indian Wells WTA crown, to go with the one she captured in 2006.
"I don't think I have gray hairs yet," she quipped when asked to compare the victories.
"As the years go by, I'm just still very lucky that I'm here and that I'm still doing it and that I still love it and have the passion to do it."