- Pope Francis, huge crowd joyously celebrate Easter
- Transcript reveals confusion over ferry evacuation in South Korea
- Militants kill 14 Algerian soldiers in ambush
- Unbeliebable: White House turns Bieber petition response into immigration screed
- Obama signs law denying Iran ambassador’s visa, but says law is ‘advisory’
- Mich. judge to laughing convicted killer: ‘I hope you die in prison’
- Man charged in Kansas City-area highway shootings
- Keystone XL pipeline still on hold after State Dept. decision
- Fla. man charged with killing 16-month-old son to play Xbox undisturbed
- Drones from the deep: Pentagon develops ocean-floor attack robots
Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - Jack Roush
Roughly two months into the season, Mark Martin was having a conversation with Matt Kenseth about the fast start to Kenseth's year. Kenseth had grabbed two wins in his first eight races with Joe Gibbs Racing, and Martin believed his former teammate could have legitimately won all eight of the events.
Jeff Burton has long been considered a voice of reason in NASCAR's garage, a respected driver destined for the TV booth or even politics.
Ricky Stenhouse Jr. wanted to run at the top of the track.
Travis Pastrana uses his connections in extreme sports to help fund his car for the Nationwide Series. That's just fine with owner Jack Roush, as long as Pastrana doesn't bring along any of his teammates to one of his more exhilarating expeditions.
X Games star Travis Pastrana will drive the full NASCAR Nationwide Series schedule this year in Roush Fenway's No. 60 Ford Mustang.
Matt Kenseth had to choke back his words when he got to Victory Lane, fumbling with his sunglasses in an attempt to hide his emotions.
Matt Kenseth didn't get left dancing without a partner at Talladega Superspeedway this time.
With a quarter century in NASCAR, Jack Roush has the experience to know when to be patient and when to get more actively involved.
Matt Kenseth opened this season with a second victory in the Daytona 500, and it didn't take him long to establish himself as a legitimate championship contender.
There's a new favorite at Daytona International Speedway, and it's not Hendrick Motorsports or Richard Childress Racing.
Matt Kenseth and Denny Hamlin took themselves right out of NASCAR's potential free-agent pool last week, long before anyone wondered about their future.
Matt Kenseth sat down before dozens of reporters on Friday like a man in the middle of a difficult divorce.
Ricky Stenhouse Jr. was shocked it was such a big deal.
Matt Kenseth has kept his name out of the rumor mill for most of his NASCAR career.
NASCAR points leader Matt Kenseth, one of the longest-tenured drivers in the series, is leaving Roush Fenway Racing at the end of the season.
"When it comes time to really charge for the checkered flag, there's no team orders, there's no rules," Roush said. "I expect them to race one another as they expect to be raced not only with one another but with everybody in the garage. I expect Ricky is as fierce a competitor as there is out there, and if his car has got the speed and he can get to the car in front of him, particularly on a short track, you'd bump-and-run and take the prize if you could get it. I'd be surprised if he didn't have that in his mind."
But team owner Jack Roush said he expected Stenhouse to give everything in pursuit of the victory.