I doubt NASCAR had any idea how much their four-word policy declaration would become a catchphrase relating to on-track incidents this season.
The 1973 Daytona 500 is the most memorable running of the February classic in my book, because it was the first NASCAR event I attended. My dad took me.
In NASCAR, Richard Petty is a king among men.
The NASCAR Hall of Fame induction ceremony was a star-studded, emotional event that capped a month-long buildup to the inaugural class’s enshrinement.
Kyle Busch won the North Carolina Education Lottery 200 at Charlotte Motor Speedway. Doesn’t that just tick you off?
NASCAR’s new Hall of Fame inducted its first five members: Bill France Sr. and Bill France Jr., Richard Petty, Junior Johnson and Dale Earnhardt.
Kasey Kahne will race in 2012 for Hendrick Motorsports, meaning that he will be driving a Chevrolet in 2011. It’s not necessarily going to be for Stewart-Haas Racing.
So who should the five drivers inducted into the NASCAR Hall in 2011 be? In my mind there are four drivers that should automatically make the cut.
Before a crowd of racing legends, politicians, dignitaries and fans, executive director Winston Kelley declared the NASCAR Hall of Fame open to the public.
Yes, Jimmie Johnson’s won four straight championships and three of the first five races, but it’s not like nobody ever dominated before.
With the series headed for Easter break, let’s look at some of what NASCAR needs more of – as well as decidedly less of – after six races of 2010.
Austin Dillon and AJ Allmendinger both enter the year in a NASCAR national touring series piloting the two most prestigious numbers the sport has to offer.