Many fans left NASCAR in 2009, citing disappointment with the racing. But what, exactly, should NASCAR do to win them back?
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.
Joey Logano easily captured the 2009 Rookie of the Year Award, the youngest driver to do so in NASCAR history.
If nothing else, the Ford 300 was certainly a microcosm of the 2009 season. Brad Keselowski and Jason Leffler ran hard with good cars, but not good enough to challenge Carl Edwards or Kyle Busch (though in all fairness, both were also involved in incidents). And as for the two Cup superstars who resigned themselves …
Anyone that’s read my Nationwide Series coverage over the course of the 2009 season knows that it’s been hard to find positive things to say.
Did You Notice? How NASCAR called Brad Keselowski into the NASCAR hauler while Denny Hamlin was the one who claimed he’d be retaliating?
Ron Hornaday became the oldest champion in NASCAR’s top-three series. Are those efforts enough to make him a “lock” for the NASCAR Hall of Fame?
Two weeks ago, I mentioned that I was going to give a short review of NASCAR Performance.
His stats are good enough, but Mark Martin could not muster enough strength to mount a challenge to Jimmie Johnson in Phoenix.
This week, here’s a sneak peek at what they all were thinking following the Checker O’Reilly Auto Parts 500K at Phoenix International Raceway.
Brad Keselowski and Denny Hamlin are currently in the middle of a good ol’ fashioned showdown.