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Driving your car on the track is one of the most rewarding activities a performance fan can experience. Here’s how to get started.

An average tax refund is enough to get a roadster like the Mazda Miata ready for competitive track duties.

If the other custom features don’t receive notice, a blast from the car’s horn—liberated from a locomotive—will get your attention.

The Ford Mustang has been prominent in road racing and on the drag strip—and from NASCAR to Formula Drift.

This Volvo 240 had no problem keeping up with the sports car guys on the rally.

Jaguar just launched a display of its iconic Le Mans winning race cars: the C-Type, D-Type, X-JR-9, and X-JR-12.

The Mercury Cyclone Spoiler II was only produced for the 1969 model year.

Porsche boldly breaks from 911 tradition by moving the engine from the rear to the middle of the chassis.

Automakers brought some of their most exciting models—vehicles you don't commonly see on the streets.

For lovers of Italian motorsport heritage, it doesn’t get better than this.

Automakers would stop at nothing to out-duel each on gravel roads, tarmac stages, and deep-woods forest trails.

The car was meticulously fitted with what the seller says is “one of two surviving factory experimental King Cobra NASCAR front ends.”

The idea of actually owning a top-notch race team would be pure fantasy, right? Well, maybe not.

The standard TS400 could pose as the poster child of slow cars.

Tanner Foust sees his X-Game championships as the turning point in his career.

Lime Rock has remained resistant to the installation of any grandstands, preferring to emphasize the park aspect of its name.

The Glen traces its roots to 1948. It continues to shine as one of the country's premier motorsports destinations.

The Cummins turbodiesel street-legal pickups will be piloted by Formula Drift stars Chris Forsberg and Ryan Tuerck.

The small car was equipped with the biggest motor in the Mopar arsenal: the 426 cubic-inch Hemi.

Laguna Seca's “Corkscrew” drops drivers five stories down a blind and twisting right-hand shoot.

Louis Meyer started the tradition of drinking milk to celebrate a victory after his second Indy 500 win in 1933.