Drivers Scott Dixon and Will Power both said IndyCar’s new aeroscreen was fit for racing during the first extensive test session for the cockpit protection that will debut next season.
Motorcycle racing returning to Indianapolis Motor Speedway after a five-year absence
The last time motorcycles competed at IMS was in August 2015, when the Red Bull Indianapolis Grand Prix ended an eight-year run at the track’s road course.Read More
Harvick wins second Brickyard 400 in crash-filled race
Kevin Harvick won his first Brickyard 400 since 2003, but Jimmie Johnson came up short in his quest to remain the only driver to make every NASCAR playoff since the format was adopted in 2004.Read More
Speedway expected to continue growth in wake of matriarch’s death
The Indianapolis Motor Speedway was not for sale before the Nov. 3 death of Mari Hulman George—the matriarch of IMS and IndyCar Series parent Hulman & Co. And it’s not now.Read More
The 7th Circuit Court of Appeals on Wednesday ruled against Karma International LLC, which in 2016 hosted a Maxim men’s magazine-themed party for the 2016 IndyCar race that lost more than $420,000, according to the court.
In recent years, the Brickyard 400 has seen dismal attendance, but track officials say better weather and more events should boost crowds at this year’s race.
Indianapolis Motor Speedway officials learned Wednesday morning the Red Bull Air Race it was slated to host Oct. 19-20 was canceled as part of a decision to disband the series altogether.
Alexander Rossi pocketed $759,159 for his second straight runner-up finish.
NBC mainstays Savannah Guthrie and Al Roker were joined by Tom Hanks at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway as part of a live broadcast honoring caregivers to U.S. military veterans.
McLaren CEO Zak Brown acknowledged Monday the team was woefully unprepared to qualify a car for the Indianapolis 500, and small oversights snowballed into the final result.
Kyle Kaiser, 23, in a dramatic last-gasp bid by tiny Juncos Racing, knocked Fernando Alonso off the bubble and ruined the day for McLaren, which was trying to make a comeback to the Indy 500 for the first time since the 1970s.
McLaren had another miserable day preparing for the Indianapolis 500 as the team worked tirelessly in a failed effort to get Fernando Alonso on the track Thursday for Indianapolis 500 practice.
Under the leadership of Zak Brown, McLaren is back at Indy as an independent entrant for the first time since the 1970s, when it won three Indy 500s in 10 appearances before returning to England with a focus on Formula One.
Later this month some of the world’s best open-wheel race car drivers will look to take the checkered flag at the Indianapolis 500 and guzzle a bottle of milk in the winner’s circle. But one of the big winners this may at the famed Indianapolis Motor Speedway won’t be drinking any milk. That’s because it will be an autonomous car.
The network’s ad blitz and all-in production effort are part of a strategy to capitalize on the network’s recent lock on all IndyCar broadcasts.
More than two dozen drivers spent Wednesday testing the deflector, which is designed to reduce the risk of head injuries. It will be the latest safety device to make its debut at the Indy 500.
Under former Zionsville marketing executive Zak Brown, McLaren Racing is attempting to make a lasting return to the IndyCar.
Speedway and NASCAR officials plan to play up the patriotism theme to promote the event’s new schedule.
The agreement is set to commemorate Cummins Inc.’s 100th anniversary and includes a parade lap before the Indy 500 featuring five Cummins-engineered cars that previously participated in the race.