Rash of crashes leaves Indy 500 drivers shaking their heads
Australian driver Will Power won Sunday's Indianapolis 500 race at Indianapolis Motor Speedway -- after he took the lead with four laps to go, and never looked back.
The 36-year-old returned on Sunday to the same track that skyrocketed her career. While her last race ended in a crash, she goes down as one of the most successful female racing drivers in history.
James Hinchcliffe made one thing perfectly clear Saturday. Only he and his team are to blame for missing the Indianapolis 500 -- not Pippa Mann. Two rain delays, poor timing and a loose tire pressure sensor late in the afternoon didn't help, either.
Danica Patrick, the highest-finishing woman in the Indianapolis 500 and Daytona 500 and the only female driver ever to win a pole in the NASCAR Cup Series, will compete in both races next year before retiring as a race car driver. "It just came from my heart, and I think it's going to be awesome," Patrick said Friday about her decision during an emotional news conference at Homestead-Miami Speedway.
At the end of 500 miles around Indianapolis Motor Speedway, it was a former Formula One driver who took the checkered flag. He even drove for Andretti Autosport. It just wasn’t Fernando Alonso. Takuma Sato became the first Japanese winner of the Indianapolis 500 on Sunday when he denied Helio Castroneves a record-tying fourth victory as the two traded the lead in the closing laps.
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Juan Pablo Montoya , the defending winner of the Indianapolis 500 , spun and crashed on lap 64.
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Four years ago, Pippa Mann was answering questions in Gasoline Alley about the record-tying four female drivers in the Indianapolis 500, and how it represented another step toward women one day winning at the Brickyard.
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