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 …
As the Cup season hits the homestretch this weekend, there’s an all-star cast of drivers who have yet to earn themselves a crumb.
Thanks to NASCAR’s Chase, we’ve got a snoozer of a points race headed into Sunday, there’s still a lot to look forward to on track at Homestead.
Did You Notice? How NASCAR called Brad Keselowski into the NASCAR hauler while Denny Hamlin was the one who claimed he’d be retaliating?
Jimmie Johnson’s crew got their driver off pit road first on the final pit stop. Once the No. 48 car had clean air on its snout, it was unstoppable at Phoenix.
With Kyle Busch holding a commanding lead coming into the final races of the season, Carl Edwards drove at Phoenix like he still had a shot.
This week, here’s a sneak peek at what they all were thinking following the Dickies 500 at Texas Motor Speedway.
Although he didn’t win on Sunday, Jimmie Johnson continued his death grip on the top spot in the Power Rankings with his second-place finish at Martinsville.
I know it’s hard to imagine right now, but contrary to popular belief Jimmie Johnson and the No. 48 car does get involved in wrecks from time to time.
NASCAR came home for the only night race of the playoffs Saturday, overseeing a coronation of the Lowe’s Motor Speedway “King” for the first time in four years.
With a bout of pneumonia the past two weeks combined with trying to seal up the NASCAR Nationwide Series title, Kyle Busch’s Chase has taken a back seat.
This week, here’s a sneak peek at what they all were thinking following the NASCAR Banking 500 at Lowe’s Motor Speedway.