Wimbledon and the Euro 2020 playoffs are the latest major events to be scrubbed from the 2020 sporting calendar due to the coronavirus pandemic.
The All England Club announced the world's oldest tennis grand slam tournament would not be staged this year for the first time since WWII, citing "public health concerns linked to the coronavirus epidemic".
The Euro 2020 play-off matches due to be played in June have been postponed until further notice - while the Women's European Championships, scheduled for England in 2021, will be moved back to 2022.
Wimbledon officials confirmed there was no realistic prospect of delaying the tournament until later this year, and therefore the 134th Championships will begin on June 28, 2021.
The ATP and WTA announced they were also extending their existing suspension into July while the US Tennis Association issued a statement saying they were still working towards staging the US Open from August 24.
The cancellation of the Euro 2020 playoffs came after a meeting with UEFA's 55 member associations to discuss the coronavirus crisis.
UEFA's executive committee also said all its competitions remain postponed until further notice.
Professional athletes in Italy have been banned from training inside sports facilities in the country through April 13 - the country's nationwide lockdown had been set to expire on Friday but Premier Giuseppe Conte extended it for another 10 days.
Silverstone has until the end of April to decide whether the British Grand Prix can go ahead in July - with the opening eight races on this season's Formula One calendar already postponed.
On Wednesday, McLaren became the first F1 team to furlough staff because of the coronavirus with drivers Lando Norris and Carlos Sainz joining senior management in taking a pay cut.
The sports car maker said in a statement the temporary three-month wage reduction was part of wider cost-cutting measures due to the impact of the pandemic on its business.
Bournemouth manager Eddie Howe became the first Premier League boss to take a voluntary pay cut along with other members of the club's coaching staff.
The Cherries, in common with an increasing number of Premier League clubs, had previously announced that a number of non-playing staff have been placed on enforced temporary leave.
The UCI extended its suspension of all cycling competitions until June 1 - resulting in the postponement of the May 31-June 7 Criterium du Dauphine - as doubts continue to grow over this summer's Tour de France, which is scheduled to begin in Nice on June 27.
Major League Baseball has announced that the planned London games between the Chicago Cubs and St Louis Cardinals in June have been postponed.
Super League clubs Leeds and Salford had done likewise with almost all their staff and players, while the Rhinos have also shut their stadium and training ground.
Australian Associated Press