It is time once again for our network to pump out gift guides for the holiday season, prodding you to buy and consume like all the other sheeple. However, no one made a gift guide for us, the people who write Jalopnik. Thankfully, SpeedSource’s auction has us covered. The diesel Mazda6 is for sale, and we’re still…
[Even geese love the Brumos Porsche. Here they are enjoying a puddle with a good view of the 2011 Grand-Am Memorial Day Classic at Lime Rock Park. Photo credit: Brian Cleary/Getty Images]
In the "Clearance/Used" section of the BimmerWorld online store right now is a $197,000 ex-Grand Am E92 M3 Production car that ran in the GS class. Why pay somewhere like eBay to sell it when you have your own online parts store?
The original Camaro Z/28 was designed as a race car first and a road car second. The 2014 Camaro Z/28 is a road car, but it will be hitting the track. And its first race is Friday.
Next year marks the end of the long war in American sports car racing, with- ALMS and Grand-Am finally coming together to give fans one series. It also means that the Grand-Am Daytona Prototypes and ALMS P2 cars needed to be equalized. Here's what that equalization looks like.
Ford took to Daytona International Speedway with a Crawford Daytona Prototype powered by its new EcoBoost race engine for one reason: To set the track record. They did it, and this is what it looked like.
A divorce case in North Carolina has resulted in a slow and steady drip of financial information from the racing world, which tends to keep its cards close to its chest. Some seriously interesting tidbits are coming out, though, like the part about the France family paying teams to compete in Grand-Am.
What happens when you're racing a Mazda MX-5 and you get sandwiched between an Aston Martin and a Porsche 911? Things get very crash-ey.
Last year, it was announced that both sports car racing organizations in the USA would combine to form one series in 2014. But since that time, Grand-Am and the ALMS have not issued a new name. They are announcing it tomorrow, but it may have been leaked early. Could it be called "United Sportscar Racing?"
While the multi-class merger between America's top two GT racing series was making our heads spin, the cars were whipping around the track in the shakedown for the 2013 Grand Am season and looking absolutely amazing.
Multi-class sports car racing is already incredibly confusing. Many of the cars look the same and are only differentiated by varying tire compounds and engine specs.
This Grand-Am season had its final race last weekend and while some people came first, we all lost. The tube-framed, flame-spitting, rotary powered Mazda RX-8s are dead. RIP.
GT cars and Daytona Prototypes descended on the Best Coast's standout track, Laguna Seca. Prepare yourself for some wholly gratuitous Corkscrew action.
Yo dawg, we heard you like details. On this week's Shakedown, Leo Parente lays out the Grand-ALMS-AM deal in detail, suggesting the success of joining of NASCAR's Grand-Am series with IMSA's American Le Mans Series will be in the details.
We enjoy the sports car racing and famous battles in Grand Am but tend to prefer the field and races of the American Le Mans Series and never watch enough of either because of unfortunate scheduling, thus it is with pure joy and an extreme erection that we greet the exclusive news from SPEED that the two are merging…
The Grand-Am Brickyard Grand Prix was last Friday and Trevor Andrusko and Halston Pitman were there for MotorSportMedia to capture all of the road racing glory we've come to expect this season.
Thirty-two years ago at Watkins Glen, two Group 5 Lancia Beta Montecarlos held off 11 of Porsche's all-conquering 935s for an epic 1-2 victory. It was a classic moment in sports racing history, echoed in last weekend's six hours of Grand-Am road racing.
We're late to the news that both Grand-Am and Nascar visited Road America the weekend before last, but we're going to drool over the right-turning, road racing action shot by Trevor Andrusko and Halston Pitman of MotorSportMedia anyway.