Let’s explain why LeBron James’s “decision” will produce better results than Earnhardt Jr.’s choice to break for better ground at Hendrick Motorsports.
My belief is that Brian France’s preoccupation with the Chase is him searching for a legacy of some sort.
Perhaps just the strain of the summer stretch taking its toll, but there seems to be a little bit of frustration boiling over in NASCAR lately.
Kasey Kahne’s cheat sheet worked wonders with the No. 99 at Chicagoland, Carl Edwards looking like a man possessed in a good way.
This week, here’s a sneak peek at what they all were thinking following the LifeLock.com 400 at Chicagoland Speedway.
Since Robby Gordon already got recognition for his bonehead move, the one left to hum this tune after Chicago was Martin Truex Jr.
At NASCAR’s halfway point, a handful of numbers have been trumpeted to showcase how the racing has “never been more competitive.”
Daytona lived up to its wild reputation Saturday night, triggering another Big One that shook up the 43-car field faster than your local bingo caller.
NASCAR is considering changes to the Chase system, which might possibly include a larger Chase field, eliminations and/or a road course. Are changes needed?
Now that the smoke has cleared from that 19-car pileup at Daytona, the battle for the final two spots in the 2010 NASCAR Chase for the Cup is as cluttered as turn 3 was on Saturday night (July 3). In my view, 10 men are safe, leaving eight drivers 180 points apart with chances to …
Kevin Harvick got just enough of a jump on the final restart that he left the rest of the field battling furiously for second at Daytona.
Dale Earnhardt Jr. will stand by his word and not drive the No. 3 car again.