Drivers raging about NASCAR's repaved...

Drivers raging about NASCAR's repaved tracks

There are 7 comments on the CNN story from Oct 10, 2013, titled Drivers raging about NASCAR's repaved tracks. In it, CNN reports that:

Pat Warren brought a chunk of asphalt into the media center at Kansas Speedway last year and dropped it onto a table with a thud that seemed to reverberate throughout the room.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at CNN.

Hilton Head

Southwest Brevard Cnty, FL

#1 Oct 10, 2013
Good thing these drivers weren't running shine back in the day. Those boys didn't care if the road was full of craters or smoothe as baby's butt, they just went out and got the job done.
WHOYAKIDDING

Raleigh, NC

#2 Oct 10, 2013
Hilton Head wrote:
Good thing these drivers weren't running shine back in the day. Those boys didn't care if the road was full of craters or smoothe as baby's butt, they just went out and got the job done.
Yes Sir and they didn't whine about the tires.
SixTime2013

Avondale, AZ

#3 Oct 10, 2013
In all of professional sports, NASCAR drivers definitely whine and cry more than any athlete.
WHOYAKIDDING

Raleigh, NC

#4 Oct 14, 2013
SixTime2013 wrote:
In all of professional sports, NASCAR drivers definitely whine and cry more than any athlete.
I don't know, maybe they are second behind the MLB, what a bunch wussies.
Phx

Avondale, AZ

#5 Oct 14, 2013
WHOYAKIDDING wrote:
<quoted text>I don't know, maybe they are second behind the MLB, what a bunch wussies.
Very true
Bubba

East Syracuse, NY

#6 Oct 18, 2013
and competition cautions at almost every race , what crap ...

Since: Sep 12

Jackson

#7 Oct 18, 2013
NASCAR drivers aren't shine runners trying to lose cops on country roads, though. They're race car drivers trying to race. Shine runners didn't have the luxury of complaining about poor road conditions and demanding that they be fixed, but had to deal with what they had because it's just how it was. Shine-running wasn't a professional, regulated sport.

Pot holes in the middle of a track aren't an added challenge for drivers. They're a safety hazard. If you're driving down a city street at 25 MPH and hit a pot hole, you mutter a curse word and go on. If you hit it at 180 MPH on a race track with forty other cars, you could have a fifteen-car pile-up and opportunity for driver injury or even spectator injury. Injuries and deaths aren't supposed to happen, and we do what we can to keep it from happening.

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