Novak Djokovic

The Australian Federal Court explained why Djokovic was rejected

The reasons for the revocation of Djokovic's visa were announced by Chief Justice James Allsop, one of the three presiding judges at Novak's trial.
We remind you that the Minister of Immigration, Alex Hawke, revoked Djokovic's visa, despite the victory in the Victoria court, and when Djokovic filed an appeal, the case was transferred to the Federal Court.

Visa Cancellation Only Polishes Djokovic’s Martyr Image in Balkans

But, for a  post-war society, eager to prove itself on the world stage, Djokovic's meteoric success has come as a godsend. 

If this is the case, then the events of the past two weeks, no matter how embarrassing for the world's no 1 tennis player, are unlikely to have changed local hearts and minds.

Djokovic registered for the Australian Open

The first Grand Slam of the season will be played from January 17 to 30 in Melbourne.
There has been a lot of talk about whether Novak Djokovic will play in Australia, since he has not been vaccinated and unvaccinated tennis players will not be able to play in Melbourne.
Djokovic has not yet revealed whether he was vaccinated, but one can slowly guess that he did.

Djokovic spoke up: I want to distance myself; "I've always tried to be apolitical"

"Given the current civil protests throughout Serbia, which indicate the need for a serious and concrete approach to important environmental issues, I decided to address the public, convinced of the great importance of these topics for all of us," Djokovic wrote, adding:

Srdjan Djokovic: Novak probably won't play under such blackmails

On that occasion, he touched on the increasingly topical question of whether the first racket of the planet will play at the Australian Open.
Director of the first Grand Slam of the season, Craig Tilly, once again said on Saturday that only players vaccinated against coronavirus will have the right to play in Melbourne.