We’re seeing a case of being damned if you do and damned if you don’t this week. NASCAR decided to call the Coke Zero 400 at Daytona after 112 laps on Sunday and after the third of three red flags because of rain. Aric Amirola picked up his first Cup win and the first for …
I do a lot of surfing on the web, and as you might expect, most of it involves discussions about motorsports on Facebook, etc. Those who have read my stuff for a while no doubt realize I’m something of an old fart and I miss those days when things were simpler. I’ve realized I’m not …
Jamie McMurray’s high point had to be the fourth in the Brickyard, when he led five laps and looked competitive.
Robby Gordon’s high point was probably that 16th at Daytona, a strong start for a car that really could only be in contention during the restrictor-plate and road-course portions of the schedule.
George B. from Amarillo, Texas wants to know: What do you think about NASCAR announcing that pit officials will remain with their cars longer in the future?
The story goes that Dick Trickle’s guys actually swapped the engine on the way to the race on an open hauler.
No questions this week, so we’ll do some more driving to the past with a couple of recollections.
NASCAR’s rules mean whatever NASCAR says they mean. And there are times when some very interesting rule interpretations are applied.
“I know NASCAR used to have a rule that the winner of a race had to cross the finish line without help. With the tandem racing, what about that rule?
Racing could not survive without the support of wives, any more than it could survive without fuel or tires.