It was Jimmie Johnson who lost out – his rear-axle failure at Daytona was enough for him to lose his grip atop our poll for the first time since last fall.
For the past few years, we’ve watched countless stock cars bobble over the “bumps” in turn 2 at Daytona.
As NASCAR Sprint Cup drivers prepare to tackle their 36-race regular season, it’s time to take a look at which ones carry the most momentum into 2010.
It’s like the first day of high school. That is what this past week’s NASCAR Media Day and never-ending practice, qualifying and pre-race broadcasts have been.
The Bud Shootout might just be a 75-lap exhibition race, but it did illustrate a number of things to understand for what’s ahead this season in Sprint Cup.
Did NASCAR make the best, safest changes they could to improve the racing, or should they have stayed at the drawing board?
Whether objects in the rearview mirror are actually larger than they appear or not, it’s time to take a look back at the NASCAR season that was.
Steve Addington was announced as Pat Tryson’s replacement at the helm of Kurt Busch’s No. 2 team. Will they contend for the NASCAR Sprint Cup?
Unfortunately, the only high points of 2009 were Carl Edwards’s never-ending optimism and the amount of air between his car and the track at Talladega.
As expected Sunday, Jimmie Johnson finished what he started and came home with his fourth consecutive championship.
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.
This week, here’s a sneak peek at what they all were thinking following the Ford 400 at Homestead-Miami Speedway.