||This biographical article needs additional citations for verification. (November 2011)|
|Residence||Beverly Hills, California, USA|
November 13, 1964 |
|Height||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)|
|Retired||2002 (very brief comeback in 2006)|
|Plays||Right-handed (1-handed backhand)|
|Career record||221–257 (at ATP Tour, Grand Prix tour and Grand Slam level, and in Davis Cup)|
|Highest ranking||No. 22 (May 8, 1989)|
|Grand Slam Singles results|
|Australian Open||2R (1990)|
|French Open||QF (1989)|
|Wimbledon||2R (1989, 1993)|
|US Open||4R (1988)|
|Olympic Games||* demonstration event|
|Career record||26–58 (at ATP Tour, Grand Prix tour and Grand Slam level, and in Davis Cup)|
|Highest ranking||No. 111 (July 14, 1986)|
Ronald Jean-Martin Agénor (born November 13, 1964 in Rabat, Morocco) is a former professional tennis player who represented Haïti during his playing career. He is the only Haitian to have ever earned a Top 25 world ranking in singles, reaching as high as World No. 22 in May 1989.
His father is Frédéric Agénor, who was a United Nations diplomat for over 20 years before becoming Haïti's Minister of Agriculture in the 1980s. Ronald has two sisters and three brothers, including Pierre-Richard Agenor, an economist and professor of International Macroeconomics and Development Economics at the University of Manchester, and Patrick Agenor, a cardiologist living in France.
He was ranked the No. 8 junior in the world in 1982, turning professional the following year.
In 1989, Agénor reached the quarter-finals of the French Open (where he was knocked-out by eventual-champion Michael Chang), and won his first top-level singles title at Athens. In 1990, Agénor won two further tour singles titles at Berlin and Genoa.
In 1999, Agénor finished the year ranked World No. 98 and became the first player aged over 35 to finish in the top-100 since Jimmy Connors in 1992.
Agénor has also recorded music as a rock musician .
He is today a member of the 'Champions for Peace' club, a group of 54 famous elite athletes committed to serving peace in the world through sport, created by Monaco-based international organization Peace and Sport.