Pei Shuai

Pei Shuai is a Chinese football player who plays for Tianjin Tianhai in the Chinese Super League as a Midfielder. Pei joined Changchun Yatai at the age of 14 in 2007, he was promoted to Changchun Yatai's first team squad by Shen Xiangfu in 2011. His impressive performance in the reserve team league earned him a chance to play for the first team. Pei made his debut for Changchun on 11 May 2011, in a Chinese FA Cup against Tianjin Runyulong, he assisted a goal in this match. He made his CSL debut as a substitute in a 1–0 away defeat against Jiangsu Sainty 4 days later. On 18 September 2011, he scored his first senior goal for Changchun in a 2–1 home victory over Guangzhou Evergrande, he scored the winning goal of the match in 84th minute, which ended Guangzhou's 44-league-match unbeaten run. On 1 July 2017, Pei transferred to fellow Super League side Tianjin Quanjian, he made his debut for the club one day in a 4–3 home win against Guangzhou Evergrande, coming on as a substitute for Wang Yongpo in the 89th minute.

On 24 April 2018, he scored his first goal for the club in a 3–0 away win over Dalian Boyoung in the 2018 Chinese FA Cup. On 14 January 2017, Pei made his debut for Chinese national team in the third-place playoff of 2017 China Cup against Croatia. Statistics accurate as of match played 11 November 2018 Pei Shuai at Soccerway Pei Shuai at

Julie Halard-Decugis

Julie Halard-Decugis is a French former professional tennis player. Halard-Decugis lived in La Baule, France during the initial stages of her career and moved to Pully, Switzerland, she turned professional in 1986. She won the French Open junior singles title in 1988 and was the Wimbledon junior singles runner-up in 1987, she retired from the WTA Tour tennis circuit at the end of the 2000 season. Her highest WTA Tour doubles rankings was number seven and number one respectively, she had been coached by Arnaud Decugis since 1989. Halard-Decugis won her first WTA Tour singles title in Puerto Rico, she enjoyed her best season in 1996, when she won her first WTA Tour Tier II singles title in Paris and finished the year with a career-high season-ending singles ranking of No. 15 and as the No. 1 singles player from France. This occurred despite the fact that her playing schedule in the second half of 1996 was curtailed because of a wrist injury sustained during the Fed Cup semifinal match against Spain.

She only played two tournaments in late 1997 because of injuries. By winning the singles title in Rosmalen in 1998, she became the 20th player to have won singles titles on all four surfaces in the Open Era. Halard won the singles and doubles titles in Pattaya that year, broke into the top 10 singles ranking in August 1999, becoming the fifth Frenchwoman after Françoise Dürr, Mary Pierce, Nathalie Tauziat and Amélie Mauresmo to do so. In 1999, she won WTA Tour singles titles in Auckland and Birmingham and was runner-up on three other occasions. Between 15 November 1999 and 9 January 2000, Julie Halard, Nathalie Tauziat, Amélie Mauresmo and Mary Pierce were all ranked inside the singles top 10, the first time France had four players ranked among the singles top 10. 2000 was to be the final and the finest year of Halard's professional playing career. She reached the Australian Open singles quarterfinal for the second time, captured the second WTA Tour Tier II title of her career in Eastbourne and reached her career-high singles ranking of No. 7 in February.

Halard was runner-up in Tokyo's Princess Cup in October and won the doubles title with Ai Sugiyama. The following week, she won both the singles and doubles titles at the Japan Open in Tokyo, saving three match points in the final to defeat the defending champion Amy Frazier. On her 30th birthday, Halard won the 2000 US Open women's doubles title with Ai Sugiyama, her only Grand Slam title as a professional; the pair reached the final at Wimbledon, the semifinal at the French Open and the quarterfinal at the Australian Open that year. Halard-Decugis won nine other doubles titles in 2000, five of them with Sugiyama, became the first Frenchwoman to attain the No. 1 doubles ranking in the Open Era. Halard-Decugis represented her country in the Federation Cup Fed Cup from 1990 to 2000 and in the Olympic Games in 1992 and 2000, she married her coach, Arnaud Decugis, on 22 September 1995. Arnaud Decugis is the great nephew of Max Decugis, a leading tennis player from France during the early 20th century.

The couple have two children: Camille, born on 10 February 2002 and another child born in July 2003. Arantxa Sánchez Vicario 4—8 Dominique Monami 2—2 Serena Williams 0—4 Martina Hingis 0—5 Venus Williams 1—1 Anna Kournikova 1—1 Elena Dementieva 1—0 Jelena Dokic 1—0 Steffi Graf 1—9 Lindsay Davenport 2—9 Mary Pierce 3-0 Julie Halard-Decugis at the Women's Tennis Association Julie Halard-Decugis at the International Tennis Federation Julie Halard-Decugis at the Fed Cup