- Talladega to offer COVID-19 vaccine, and a drive around the track
- Roush Fenway Racing first to offer crypto fan tokens in NASCAR
- COVID-19 protocols sideline Justin Haley from Dover races
- Why NASCAR’s Next Gen cost savings won’t be apparent in 2022
- Texas Motor Speedway president Eddie Gossage set to retire
Talladega is offering COVID-19 tests and/or vaccines during an event at the track this weekend, as well as the opportunity drive your personal vehicle around the iconic superspeedway.
Roush Fenway Raceway is set to become the first motorsports team to launch a crypto fan token, joining an elite international network of sporting organizations.
Justin Haley will be unable to compete this weekend in the NASCAR Cup and Xfinity series races at Dover (Del.) International Speedway due to COVID-19 protocols.
Toyota Racing president David Wilson says it will take some time for NASCAR’s Next Gen car to deliver its promised cost savings to teams, as they will need to buy a whole fleet of the new machinery for competition in 2022.
Eddie Gossage, who spend the past 25 years at Texas Motor Speedway and has been its president since 2004, will retire following next month’s NASCAR All-Star Race at the facility.
Noah Gragson and JR Motorsports won their appeal of a NASCAR penalty, restoring the $100,000 Dash 4 Cash bonus Gragson won at Darlington (S.C.) Raceway.
Rolex 24 LMP2 champion Kyle Tilley will make his NASCAR debut this season, competing in four Cup Series road course events for Live Fast Motorsports.
Cup Series driver Joey Logano’s crew chief has been suspended for this weekend’s race at Dover (Del.) International Speedway.
Cole Custer will return to the NASCAR Xfinity Series for the May 22 race at COTA – his first start since his breakout 2019 season.
There was a brief time when Denny Hamlin thought he might have the best car in Sunday’s NASCAR Cup Series race at Darlington (S.C.) Raceway.
Kyle Larson never got the opportunity for a pass for the lead while trying to run down Martin Truex Jr. in the closing laps at Darlington but he sure looked good doing it.
In a NASCAR Cup Series season that has featured many different winners, Martin Truex has had no trouble standing out.
The No. 9 Chevrolet of JR Motorsports driver Noah Gragson was disqualified from Saturday’s NASCAR Xfinity Series race costing he and his team the $100,000 Dash 4 Cash bonus.
Justin Allgaier held off his JR Motorsports teammates in overtime to earn his first NASCAR Xfinity Series victory at Darlington (S.C.) Raceway.
Reigning NASCAR Truck Series champion Sheldon Creed picked up his first win of the 2021 season thanks to avoiding a multitude of wrecks in the final 35 laps.
The visuals of NASCAR’s Next Gen car bodies unveiled this week were striking in comparison to the current iteration of Cup Series cars.
NASCAR’s official and long-awaited unveil of the individual manufacturer models of its Next Generation car came Wednesday with an important message directed to the sport’s fans.
The NASCAR Next Gen is the future generation of chassis to be used in the Cup Series and is aimed at making the cars more cost-effective for race teams and car manufacturers, while simultaneously enhancing driver safety.
Toyota Racing president David Wilson believes NASCAR’s Next Gen car, of which the three competing manufacturers all revealed their models today, is the “biggest change for the NASCAR industry” for over 50 years.
Dale Earnhardt Jr. will return to the driver’s seat for one race this season, competing in the Sept. 11 NASCAR Xfinity Series race at Richmond (Va.) Raceway.
A late-race pit road penalty appeared to curtail Kevin Harvick’s chances at victory Sunday but it also produced an opportunity.
The death of Dale Earnhardt in the 2001 Daytona 500 shocked NASCAR to the core. At the Daytona 24 Hours, two weeks before his fatal accident, ‘The Intimidator’ shared his expectations of challenging for an eighth Cup title with JONATHAN INGRAM, in an article first published in the 15 February 2001 issue of Autosport magazine. Little did we know then what tragedy would unfold…
On February 18, 2001, seven-time NASCAR Cup champion Dale Earnhardt – the fearless ‘Intimidator’ – was in his element at Daytona International Speedway. While his own DEI team’s cars ran 1-2 towards the finish line, his famed #3 Richard Childress Racing Chevrolet Monte Carlo was playing rear gunner to block any late runs from the chasing pack. As the cars tore through Turns 3 and 4 on that fateful final lap, Earnhardt maintained the strongarm tactics that encapsulated his persona… but his actions in those moments sadly proved to be his last.
The NASCAR Cup Series is changing. Whether it be the gradual morphing out the seasoned drivers of yesterday as the next generation step up, a radical calendar shake-up featuring more road courses than ever before and the prospect of an all-new car on the horizon, stock car racing’s highest level is nearing the end of a huge facelift.