A year may seem like an eternity for some, but for me it feels like it was yesterday that in a night 365 days ago, two lives changed forever.
If you live under a rock and haven’t heard by now, two-time Formula One champion Fernando Alonso will make his Verizon IndyCar Series debut in next month’s 101st Indianapolis 500, driving for Andretti- Autosport in partnership with his McLaren-Honda F1 team.
It’s Thursday morning, I’m sitting on the sand of a coastal California beach after a long run, the wind is hitting my face, the sun is rising and no, NASCAR fans, the sky has not fallen.
The year was 2005, the NASCAR NEXTEL Cup Series was entering its second year with a new title sponsor and a virtual nobody from Missouri had just been picked by two-time defending champions Roush Racing to drive one of their cars.
With the dust now settled over Phoenix International Raceway, four NASCAR Sprint Cup Series drivers have the chance to continue racing for a championship, while four others had their title runs cut prematurely on Sunday.
As the 2016 NASCAR Sprint Cup season enters it’s penultimate race, the Can-Am 500(k), at the Phoenix International Raceway, it appears as things cordial are out the window, even for teammates.
After 21 remarkable years, former Formula One star and constant international motorsport fixture Mark Webber will hang up his helmet and call it a career following the conclusion of the 2016 FIA World Endurance Championship.
As NASCAR makes it second trip to the New Hampshire Motor Speedway on Sunday for the second race in the Chase for the Sprint Cup, many championship hopefuls are dreaming of their own magic moment.
For the past 14 years, nobody has been more dominate in the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series, quite the way Jimmie Johnson has. Whenever a new challenger would present themselves to the fight, Johnson would seem to find a way to end up leaps and bounds better than his competition, almost turning on a switch and lighting a fire so bright it could be seen from space.
In sport, nothing quite puts fans on the edge of their seat like a good playoff race.
Kevin Harvick has been one of the fastest men in the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series this season, but his pit crew may well cost him the chance to contend for another championship this year.
For the past two seasons or so, a trend has emerged of the weekend’s NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race winner performing a celebration that is so intense, it rivals that of a smoky eruption of Mount St. Helens.
- Page 1 of 2