It’s time to talk about penalties and race control in motorsports.
A lot happened during this past weekend’s Formula One race meeting at Hungary, which is the last time we’ll see F1 in action until after its traditional late-summer break.
The two-time Formula 1 champion who qualified well for one Indianapolis 500 yet failed to make the field of 33 a second time has amicably parted ways with the British F1 entrant and supercar manufacturer.
The 57th Rolex 24 at Daytona was a great race for about 18 hours and a washout for the balance of this twice-around-the-clock winter classic.
There’s a great deal of excitement over Tuesday’s announcement that Chevrolet will power Fernando Alonso’s McLaren entry in the 103rd Indianapolis 500 next May.
Fernando Alonso, the recently retired two-time Formula 1 champion, was serious when he said his next goal in life is to achieve the triple crown of winning the F1 title, the Indy 500 and Le Mans.
McLaren Racing and Fernando Alonso have announced a return to the Indianapolis Motor Speedway and 2019’s 103rd Indianapolis 500.
Verizon IndyCar Series entrant Andretti Autosport, who teamed with McLaren to run Fernando Alonso during the 2017 Indianapolis 500, have scheduled a road-course test for the driver at Barber Motorsports Park.