2010 is supposed to start a new era for NASCAR – but Jimmie Johnson may have something to say before we’re all said and done.
New NASCAR spoiler rules are the start of what could be changes to make the Car of Tomorrow handle better. Will better handling lead to better racing?
After a quiet first month of the offseason, the news of NASCAR becoming lenient toward the racecars and the drivers generated excitement and analysis.
With Kansas and Kentucky expected to get second dates in 2011, some tracks are in peril of losing a date or falling off the NASCAR schedule altogether.
Dale Earnhardt Jr. is coming off the worst year of his career, but kept Lance McGrew as his crew chief. Was that the right move?
During the preseason media tour, NASCAR officials claimed they’ll “loosen up” during the upcoming season, allowing drivers to be themselves.
NASCAR enters the season with 14 teams receiving chassis and engine support from two people: Jack Roush and Rick Hendrick. Is that healthy for the sport?
You know a driver’s season is rough when their high point of success occurs in the opening race. David Ragan experienced this premature zenith in the Daytona 500, finishing sixth in the No. 6 UPS Ford.
Pinpointing a definite apex in Bill Elliott’s success this season is tough, as three finishes of 16th flanked his best finish of 15th in the Coca-Cola 600.
As expected Sunday, Jimmie Johnson finished what he started and came home with his fourth consecutive championship.
As the season winds down to its final weekend, Jimmie Johnson’s firm grip atop our poll mirrors his 108-point lead in the Sprint Cup standings.
His stats are good enough, but Mark Martin could not muster enough strength to mount a challenge to Jimmie Johnson in Phoenix.