As the Sprint Cup Series heads off to Daytona for the annual Fourth of July visit, it’s hard for me to not look back at some of my favorite Daytona races.
Racing within his means, David Gilliland navigated through some nasty wrecks and gave his organization a major confidence boost.
Remember Trevor Bayne? Daytona 500 champion? New face of NASCAR? The driver who disappeared from NASCAR?
Landon Cassill came out of nowhere to score a 12th-place finish, his first career top-15 result at the Cup level and by far a career-best finish.
There wasn’t a soul coming into Michigan race weekend that would dare question just how stout Roush Fenway Racing’s Ford Mustangs were.
Pit strategy was the only means for the teams fighting the owner points battle to secure any TV time even over a four-hour broadcast at Pocono.
While fuel mileage proved to shuffle the front of the Cup field on a hot afternoon in Kansas City, the same could not be said for the Top-35 bubble roster.
With 25 laps to go, Carl Edwards stormed past race leader Elliott Sadler, seemingly poised to steal another Nationwide Series trophy at Chicagoland.
Traditionally I’ve always divided the (way too long) NASCAR Cup season into esters.
David Ragan’s second-place finish Sunday was his career best, but is it enough to keep the Roush Fenway driver in the seat of the No. 6 Ford?
Wood Brothers Racing’s Trevor Bayne is being withheld from this weekend’s NASCAR Sprint All-Star Race, as well as the Nationwide Series race at Iowa Speedway.
In today’s NASCAR, an underdog win is a rarity. David Reutimann grabbed one last year, the only real surprise of 2010, and one a year is average these days.