I worked quite a few races indoors in my officiating career and each one was an experience in itself. Just like outdoor tracks, each venue has its own personality. The first time was with the United Midget Racing Association TQs in the coliseum at the Indiana State Fairgrounds in the ’60s. We’d run some pretty …
I hear all the time that many of the races on the NASCAR Cup circuit need to be shorter. Well, you get your wish this weekend.
When it comes to the ramblings of Brian France, even the makers of Rosetta Stone would throw up their hands and declare it some sort of “Crackerbonics.”
There was no shortage of accolades being heaped on the crew of Jimmie Johnson’s Hendrick Motorsports No. 48 by the ABC broadcast crew.
Phoenix represents the closest thing remaining on the schedule to a short-track race, meaning that beating and banging will be seen once again.
NASCAR has said that it would like the television crews to refrain from talking about the quality of racing on television. Is that a legitimate request?
Since many NASCAR races have come down to fuel mileage this season, fans have been asking how drivers manage to squeeze every drop out of their fuel cells.
The Texas Tea Party we all witnessed Sunday ended up tasting like fuel, as Kurt Busch claimed his second season victory in the Dickies 500.
Yesterday, I sat down to watch the Dickies 500 with one known fact in my head… Jimmie Johnson was on his way to clinching his fourth consecutive Sprint Cup.
It took just a few minutes into Sunday’s Dickies 500 for fans to remember just how unpredictable racing really is.
Robby Gordon Motorsports, Front Row Motorsports and Team Red Bull are vying for the final spots in the Top 35 heading into 2010.
If last weekend’s race at Talladega was disappointing for fans and drivers, this weekend’s Dickies 500 was full of excitement from the drop of the green flag.