Q: How does every NASCAR track that has a race NOT have SAFER walls?
The 24 Hours… err, 500 miles of Pocono not only tested the mettle of all 43 teams Sunday.
Let’s get one thing straight: NASCAR won’t fine drivers just because it disagrees with what they say.
The Brickyard 400 started out like a historic nightmare on repeat.
NASCAR drew the proverbial line in the sand yesterday that separates “boys being boys” from “boys behaving badly.”
The mix of names covers all aspects of NASCAR – drivers in various series, crew chiefs, car owners and promoters.
My belief is that Brian France’s preoccupation with the Chase is him searching for a legacy of some sort.
Chase leaders learned the hard way why Chicago’s known as the Windy City, as many saw their cushion at the top swept away.
Despite attendance most weekends and a multi-billion dollar TV contract, there’s a reason NASCAR gets less play on SportsCenter than a single MLB game.
Daytona lived up to its wild reputation Saturday night, triggering another Big One that shook up the 43-car field faster than your local bingo caller.
As NASCAR reaches its traditional halfway point during the annual July visit to Daytona, it got me thinking about how hard it is to handicap a plate race.
Sunday’s race was won with a bump and run from series champion Jimmie Johnson to Kurt Busch in a classic short track battle. But on Friday, Mark Martin and Jeff Burton both commented that lack of respect on the racetrack is becoming a huge problem in NASCAR, changing how the game is played in a bad way. Are they correct, or were the comments just leftover frustration from a wreck-filled race at Sonoma?