Usually when a birth certificate is doctored for the sake of sports, it's so a kid can play in Little League for one more season.
Subscribe to NASCAR RSS feed
When the NASCAR Sprint Cup season begins later this month, Tony Stewart will not be among the drivers in the field for the Daytona 500.
NASCAR driver and co-owner Tony Stewart, one of motor racing's biggest names, has been taken to hospital with a back injury after a non-racing vehicle accident, his Stewart-Haas Racing team said on Tuesday.
It was late Wednesday morning at "NASCAR Goes West" in the Hollywood Hills, and a gentle breeze was wafting into the Petersen Automotive Museum parking deck just off Wilshire Boulevard from the San Gabriel Mountains in California.
It said #nascargoeswest, which is what the stock car racing sanctioning body called its first media day here to promote races at Las Vegas Motor Speedway, Phoenix International Raceway and Auto Club Speedway in Fontana, Calif.
They'll be telling good ol' boy stories about Jerry Cook and Bobby Isaac and Terry Labonte and Curtis Turner at the Charlotte (N.C.) Convention Center, because tonight is NASCAR Hall of Fame night, and those are the lead foots being inducted.
Tony Stewart has a cantankerous nature, which until 2014 mostly had served him well, in the manner that having a cantankerous nature served the great A.J. Foyt well.
To say NASCAR's Brad Keselowski is a breath of fresh air would be accurate, but only if the fresh air was a hurricane or a tropical storm.
In a town that prides itself on the ultimate VIP experience, Las Vegas Motor Speedway is rolling out a one-day, white-glove, top-shelf $3,500 ticket for its NASCAR race in early March.
At a little past 11 a.m. Wednesday, a red pickup truck pulled out from the shadow of the Richard Petty Terrace and made a left-hand turn through the infield tunnel at Las Vegas Motor Speedway.
In baseball, they used to say you can't tell the players without a scorecard. In NASCAR, you can't tell the drivers without a paint scheme placard.
The Review-Journal Sports will unveil some new features beginning this week. Those changes began in Sunday's print edition with columnist Ron Kantowski debuting his Las Vegas Insider. He will report on the sports people that make up the city.
Although days of the week seem to get "blackened" more often than a salmon fillet during shopping season, it definitely was a Black Tuesday for Brendan Gaughan, the longtime NASCAR driver from Las Vegas not named Busch.
The two-year-old playoff system served him well, but even though Kyle Busch is fresh off a NASCAR Sprint Cup championship, that doesn't mean he isn't in favor of changes.
Little brother Kyle Busch sat 20 feet away, and this was his moment to be the center of attention. Twenty feet in a hotel ballroom isn't much distance, but it's enough room to be the difference between champion and contender, and Kurt Busch very much wants to be No. 1 again.
Fans packed downtown Fremont Street on Wednesday for NASCAR Fanfest.
On Tuesday, the recently crowned NASCAR Sprint Cup Series champion finally had his picture taken in front of the iconic "Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas Sign" on the southern end of Las Vegas Boulevard.
It was just after 12:30 p.m. Tuesday at Clifford J. Lawrence Junior High School. Kyle T. Busch, originally of Las Vegas, now of a compound on a lake near Charlotte, N.C. — aka "your 2015 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series champion" — was having his ear bent by a school district trustee in the hallway outside Stacy Schaumburg's STEM classroom.
The bartender looked at me in a bewildered fashion, as if I had just dropped in from Neptune or somewhere. This was Sunday, at Victory's Bar & Grill at the Cannery on Craig Road.
Micah Roberts examines the Quicken Loans Race for Heroes 500 at Phoenix International Raceway in Avondale, Ariz.
Ken Schrader is what you would call a racer's racer. To use NASCAR chairman Brian France's favorite word, he just might be the quintessential example of it, now that A.J. Foyt has turned 80 and has too many health problems to drive much of anything, except for maybe a tractor on his ranch.
Taking a look at Suday's AAA Texas 500 at Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth, Texas.
In its quest to remain relevant during football season, NASCAR foisted a playoff system upon the public. Now it has foisted drivers smacking into one another on the track upon the public, and the handing down of dramatic penalties.
- Page 1