Twenty-four hours after Dan Wheldon’s crash at Las Vegas claimed his life at the age of 33, tributes from the world of racing and sports continue to pour in.
On Sunday afternoon, the motorsports community was saddened by the death of 2005 IndyCar Series champion and 2005 and 2011 Indianapolis 500 winner Dan Wheldon.
What I witnessed was racing’s ultimate sin, a terrible tragedy through which there are no words to truly relate just how awful things were in Las Vegas.
Did you stand up and cheer on Saturday night (Oct. 15) when Jimmie Johnson got loose racing Ryan Newman, slamming the outside retaining wall?
Joe Coates walked up to pit wall, gave the tower the middle-finger salute and, at long last, dropped his drawers.
Harold Irvine comments, “On Sunday during the second half of the race, ads were shown on a split screen. While the idea was good, it was wasted.”
Hello, race fans. Welcome back to Talking NASCAR TV, where we have to deal with delays just like everyone else.
Welcome to Talking NASCAR TV, where critiquing race telecasts is the name of the game. This past weekend, NASCAR’s top series raced at Bristol Motor Speedway.
I left the track well satisfied with my first foray to an IZOD IndyCar event. I didn’t arrive that way.
Q: I always thought that Swede Savage had died from kidney failure (as many burn victims do), about 33 days after the accident in the 1973 Indy 500.
If you’re not paying attention to IndyCar, you better start.
Hello, race fans. Welcome back to Talking NASCAR TV, where breaking down race broadcasts is the name of the game.