Paradoxically, because big wrecks have become a part of superspeedway racing for more than three decades, drivers have a greater likelihood of surviving them.
One can certainly make an argument for an end to Waltrip’s brand of down-home humor, as part of another attempt to broaden NASCAR’s audience. But how—and to what end?
Gambling is one of the only vices I’ve had no trouble rejecting, but horse racing culture calls for at least a little of it.
A new documentary, appropriately entitled ‘Qualified,’ chronicles the career of Janet Guthrie as she became the first female to compete in both the Indianapolis 500 and Daytona 500.
On the eve of this year’s Indianapolis 500, a movement remains afoot to eliminate one of the things that makes the world’s largest single-day sporting event great.
His new role as a commentator shows Dale Earnhardt Jr. loves watching these races as a fan. And he just might have re-discovered his love of racing by stepping out of a race car.
NASCAR’s legacy dates back to moonshine runners during Prohibition, and the desire by soldiers returning from World War II to organize racing more formally.
For a long day of NASCAR you need a beer to get you through the ups and downs of the race. Speedway Stout from AleSmith Brewing Company in San Diego, California is just that beer.
NASCAR has implemented too many changes and gimmicky enhancements. The sport is now—both figuratively as well as literally—running around in circles.
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