This week, the series heads to the tricky triangle of Pocono Raceway. The 2.5-mile track usually lends itself to long green-flag runs.
Any diehard NASCAR fan with a favorite driver they’ve stuck with knows the highs and lows that go right along with being an avid supporter.
I’m glad I’m not NASCAR. They just can’t win. Personally, I’d rather watch an unpredictable fuel-mileage race which involves various strategies.
Dale Earnhardt Jr. is on the cusp of breaking his victory drought. This week, he had the fuel mileage, but Brad Keselowski had better track position at Kansas.
Traditionally I’ve always divided the (way too long) NASCAR Cup season into esters.
The Memorial Day Weekend races all had exciting finishes, with two of them coming down to a pass on the front straight for a win.
*Did You Notice?* … Three days after Dover, and all we can talk about is NASCAR’s decision to allow split-screen commercials?
With the All-Star Race next up on our plate, it’s time to stop, take a breather and reflect on the first third of the NASCAR Sprint Cup season.
Even if reported estimates for all three national touring races this weekend were combined, it still wouldn’t be enough to fill the 140,000 seats Dover boasts.
It’s unusual, but we got through the entire weekend at Dover without a real villain.
NASCAR is a results-driven industry, where losing your ride could be the difference between a contract extension and a pink slip.
When you look a little deeper into recent NASCAR history, it’s Denny Hamlin who ekes out the title of “Short-Track King.”