For years, Americans driving Subarus very quickly in the woods have had to go through the for-profit Rally America organization. As of today, the country’s top events have broken off and formed their own non-profit American Rally Association. Here’s how it all works.
Dan Downey’s truck and trailer burned down on the way to the New England Forest Rally this weekend. Did that stop him from entering the race? Hell no!
Forget Subarus—this is the kind of vehicle you need for a good rally. A ‘66 Ford pickup.
This is Stéphane Lefebvre at WRC’s Rally Poland. You might think that his car was done for the day. This was not the case.
Last weekend’s Rally Poland should have been enough excitement to bring you to your feet regardless, with total underdog Ott Tänak almost getting his first ever World Rally Championship win. But if absolutely nothing will get you off your butt, here’s a visual. Don’t sit down outside corners like this dude.
One thing’s for certain here: World Rally Championship co-driver Simone Scattolin’s balls are miraculously even larger than whatever kind of giant mutant bee he’s swatting at with his notes.
This is the most impossibly perfect comparison of how different rally cars behave around a corner I have ever seen. And I do mean impossible.
Hyundai Motorsport was fined €50,000 (approximately $56,540) from the World Rally Championship for accidentally using the wrong rear side windows on their car. They didn’t just grab the wrong ones for one event, either. The wrong windows have been in use for all of 2016.
And you wonder why the Subaru WRX has a reputation for rowdiness.
Autodromo just came out with an updated version of their Group B watch and, like the cars it uses for inspiration, they’ve called it the Evoluzione. Naturally, they got a Group B rally car along for the promo work.
The Waste Management Stage of Rally America’s Susquehannock Trail Performance Rally has a sweet jump. Here’s a stream broadcasting live from said sweet jump. Is there a better way to spend a Friday afternoon than by watching rally cars make sweet jumps? No. No there isn’t.
Drones will revolutionize everything, we’ve been told. But one of the best things that’s undergoing that revolution right now is the world of racing – and there’s no better place to see it that change coming than in the World Rally Championship. Because it looks drop-dead gorgeous.
Today we got to see a cool comparison between rear-wheel-drive, front-wheel-drive, and all-wheel-drive with three classic rally cars showcasing the pros and cons of each setup. At the end of the day, everyone’s a winner.
Up and coming World Rally Championship driver Hayden Paddon rolled his Hyundai off the Ponte de Lima stage of this weekend’s Rally Portugal, starting a fire in the dry brush past the road. Ford Fiesta driver Ott Tänak rolled minutes later at the same spot.
There’s only one catch: it’s in Italian.
Simply put, you will not believe that the drivers in this video survived the crash that they show to you.
Citroën Racing is busy developing its 2017 World Rally Car in the south of Portugal. The prototype DS 3 WRC is powered by the Citroën C-Elysée WTCC car’s engine, and we want to have a go in it right now.
Ok, so he drove off the side of a mountain. That doesn’t mean he crashed.