Georgia has a long, solid history in motorsports that can be traced all the way back to the very beginning.
Ten years ago, when I entered the racing industry at the grassroots level, I was a happy flag-waving NASCAR fan with a desire to bring the sport to the masses.
It’s that time of year again when NASCAR teams and drivers start playing musical chairs.
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.
Die-hard NASCAR fans may argue about who their favorite driver is, but one thing you will hear most everyone agree with is this: the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series puts on a great show.
Saturday’s photo finish in the NASCAR XFINITY Series at Michigan Int’l Speedway should’ve brought down the house, but instead, it created feelings of frustration and monotony after yet another win by a full-time Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series driver.
So last weekend, I hopped on my vintage Yamaha triple and scooted on over to Thompson Speedway Motorsports Park.
Last year ended on a pretty lousy note for Reid Lanpher, but he’s not dwelling on it.
Steve Matchett said to “watch for McLaren in late March at one of NBC Sports’ “Inside F1 Racing” traveling stage shows, and I agree with him, though not in the way you might think.
Modifieds comprise the oldest division in NASCAR and are arguably the most popular race cars in the Northeast, but the cars now are as specialist-built as a Formula 1 chassis, not actually ‘modified’ like they were in the heyday of the class.
I watched the press conference all the way through yesterday; yes, the one where Dale Earnhardt Jr. and Rick Hendrick spoke of Junior’s impending retirement.
New England racing author Thom Ring offers memories of a ‘Lost Speedway’ in Massachusetts, Whip City Speedway.