Watching the All-Star Race this past weekend got me thinking about other possible changes NASCAR might implement based on the non-points paying spectacular.
On the surface, Denny Hamlin and Kyle Busch are the most unlikely of teammates.
Richmond first appeared on the schedule in 1953. Lee Petty won the inaugural event, and since then the famed old circuit has hosted some 108 NASCAR Cup races.
Kurt Busch reacted to unpalatable defeat like he was drinking a cup of cold sick. “I’d rather lose to any of the other 41 cars out there than the No. 48 car.”
In the case of Denny Hamlin, the first three weeks of the new NASCAR season have been an early failure to live up to expectations.
With five races to go, you were seeing RCR cars running up front as a whole. It wasn’t just one. It was all of them running good.
When I got the email that Jamie McMurray would be at the Friar’s Club for a media lunch this Tuesday, I couldn’t resist.
It’s fair to say that 2009 was not a tremendous year for NASCAR TV advertising.
After last year’s damp squib of a race, what NASCAR needs is a Daytona 500 that lives up to the famous old moniker, “The Great American Race.”
It was a tremendous season for Hendrick Motorsports, so as thoughts turn to 2010, I’m going to take a look at nine non-Hendrick drivers to watch.
if you’ll forgive the crass reference, Jeff Gordon’s “Drive for Five” has very much “short-circuited” all over again.
What the 38th-place finish for Jimmie Johnson did do was open up a small sliver of opportunity for Mark Martin and Jeff Gordon.