|Owner(s)|| Chip Ganassi |
|Principal(s)||Doug Duchardt (COO)|
Max Jones (NASCAR)
Mike Hull (IndyCar)
|Base|| Concord, North Carolina (NASCAR) |
Indianapolis, Indiana (IndyCar)
|Series|| IndyCar Series |
NASCAR Cup Series
8. Marcus Ericsson
9. Scott Dixon
10. Felix Rosenqvist
NASCAR Cup Series:
1. Kurt Busch
42. Matt Kenseth
8. Huski Chocolate
9. PNC Bank
10. NTT DATA
NASCAR Cup Series:
1. Monster Energy, GearWrench
42. Credit One, McDonald's, Clover, AdventHealth
|Manufacturer||IndyCar: Honda |
NASCAR Cup Series: Chevrolet
|Debut||CART/CCWS: April 8, 1990 1990 Autoworks 200 |
IndyCar: May 28, 2000 2000 Indianapolis 500
NASCAR (Cup Series):
1989 Motorcraft Quality Parts 500 (Atlanta)
2001 Daytona 500 (Daytona)
NASCAR (Busch/Nationwide/Xfinity Series): August 7, 2004 2004 Kroger 200 Presented by Tom Raper RVs
|Drivers' Championships||Total: 16|
Champ Car: 4
|Indy 500 victories||4 (2000, 2008, 2010, 2012)|
|Race victories||Total: 226|
NASCAR Cup Series: 25
NASCAR Xfinity Series: 22
ARCA Racing Series: 5
Global RallyCross Championship: 2
Chip Ganassi Racing Teams, also known as simply Chip Ganassi Racing (CGR), is an American auto racing organization with teams competing in the NTT IndyCar Series and NASCAR Cup Series. They have formerly competed in the NASCAR Xfinity Series, Global Rallycross Championship, FIA World Endurance Championship and the IMSA WeatherTech SportsCar Championship. It was founded in 1990 by businessman and former race driver Chip Ganassi, from the assets of Patrick Racing to compete in the CART IndyCar World Series.
After winning four consecutive CART championships from 1996–1999 with drivers Jimmy Vasser, Alex Zanardi and Juan Pablo Montoya, in 2000 Ganassi became the first CART organization to return to the Indianapolis 500 after the open wheel "Split" between CART and the Indy Racing League in 1996. A dominant victory with Montoya would foresee the team's permanent switch to the IRL (now IndyCar Series), where further championships would be won with Scott Dixon and Dario Franchitti, including another four straight from 2008–2011. The team fields the Nos. 8, 9, and 10 Dallara-Hondas for Marcus Ericsson, Dixon and Felix Rosenqvist.
In 2001, Ganassi bought a majority stake in Felix Sabates' Team SABCO NASCAR team, which had operated since 1989, marking his entry into that championship as Chip Ganassi Racing with Felix Sabates and inheriting that organizations history, while also partnering to compete in the Grand-Am Rolex Sports Car Series. In 2009, Ganassi partnered with Dale Earnhardt, Inc. owner Teresa Earnhardt to merge their NASCAR operations into Ganassi's shop and run independently as Earnhardt Ganassi Racing with Felix Sabates. The NASCAR team dropped the Earnhardt name in 2014, and Ganassi revealed that Teresa was never truly involved with the team.Rob Kauffman, chairman of the Race Team Alliance, purchased a stake in the team in 2015. After the 2020 season, Sabates will retire from his ownership role. The NASCAR program has fielded full-time entries for notable drivers including Kyle Petty, Joe Nemechek, Sterling Marlin, Jimmy Spencer, Juan Pablo Montoya, Jamie McMurray and Kyle Larson. They currently run the Nos. 1 and 42 Chevrolet Camaro ZL1 1LEs for Kurt Busch and Matt Kenseth in a technical alliance with Hendrick Motorsports.
Together, they have won 12 Open Wheel titles (4 in CART, 8 in IndyCar), 5 Grand-Am Road Racing championships, and wins in the Indianapolis 500 (Four times), Daytona 500, Brickyard 400, 24 Hours of Daytona, 12 Hours of Sebring and a 24 Hours of Le Mans class win, and over 200 wins across all categories.
In 1989, Chip Ganassi, who had driven in the IndyCar World Series but had his career cut short due to a career-ending crash at Michigan in 1984, joined Pat Patrick as co-owner for Emerson Fittipaldi's Marlboro IndyCar team. Patrick had announced he was going to retire at the end of the year, and the team would go completely to Ganassi. The team won the Indy 500 and the IndyCar Championship.
By season's end, Patrick had second thoughts. Instead of retracting the sale of the team to Ganassi, he went ahead with the deal as planned, and instead restarted his team by taking over the upstart Alfa Romeo IndyCar effort for 1990. Fittipaldi took the Marlboro sponsorship to Team Penske, an arrangement that was also pre-planned. (Penske had supplied Patrick with a fleet of Penske chassis for 1989 as part of the deal).
Ganassi officially took over the remaining assets of the team (including the 1989 Penske chassis), and renamed it Chip Ganassi Racing. He signed former Formula One driver Eddie Cheever and raced full-time in the IndyCar World series with Target as primary sponsor.
In 1992 Ganassi expanded to a two-car effort for the Indy 500, adding Arie Luyendyk for the Indy-only entry. Later Ganassi debuted rookie Robby Gordon in selected events. For 1993, Luyendyk replaced Cheever full-time. Luyendyk won the pole position for the Indy 500 and finished second to Fittipaldi, Ganassi's former driver in his partnership with Patrick. For 1994, Michael Andretti joined the team, immediately after returning from his failed transition to Formula One in 1993. He scored Ganassi's first IndyCar victory at Surfers Paradise.
Target continued to sponsor Ganassi's operation through the decade, and by the mid part of the decade, the team had risen to the top of the series. Perhaps the most impressive was Juan Pablo Montoya winning the championship in his rookie season in 1999. They won four consecutive series championships, with Jimmy Vasser (1996),Alex Zanardi (1997–1998), and Montoya in 1999, becoming the first car owner to win four consecutive CART championships. In 2000, Ganassi became the first CART team to break ranks and return to race in the Indianapolis 500, part of the rival Indy Racing League. The team saw instant success as Montoya dominated the race. Montoya also became the first driver to win the Indianapolis 500 and the Michigan 500 in the same year since Rick Mears in 1991. However, he was unable to duplicate his championship success of 1999. Vasser's performance steadily dwindled, as his lone victory at Houston was his first in nearly two years.
The team ran from 1992 to 2002 before moving into the Indy Racing League full-time. They had run one IRL entry for former motocross racer Jeff Ward in 2002, in which Ward won one race at Texas in one of the closest finishes in IRL history.
Chip Ganassi Racing initially entered the Indy Racing League (IRL) with Juan Pablo Montoya and Jimmy Vasser in the 2000 Indianapolis 500 won by rookie Montoya. In 2001 they returned to Indy with Vasser, Bruno Junqueira, Nicolas Minassian, and NASCAR's Tony Stewart, who would also compete in that evening's Coca-Cola 600. But in neither year did they run the entire IndyCar Series season.
For 2002, Ganassi made the jump to the IndyCar Series full-time with Jeff Ward driving one car, with the addition of Ganassi's two CART Championship drivers Kenny Bräck and Bruno Junqueira at Indianapolis. None of those three would drive for Ganassi in 2003; the replacements were Scott Dixon – a midseason addition to Ganassi's Champ Car team in 2002 – and Tomas Scheckter. Dixon won three races and the series championship while Scheckter struggled and was released from his contract. Tony Renna was due to replace him, but was killed in a testing crash at Indianapolis. Englishman Darren Manning wound up in the seat for 2004. The team's performance suffered the next two seasons and when Manning was fired, a bevy of drivers ran in Ganassi's cars, among them former Formula One test drivers Ryan Briscoe and Giorgio Pantano, and Jaques Lazier. For 2006, Ganassi scaled back to two cars, with Dixon returning along with 2005 Indianapolis 500 Champion Dan Wheldon, whom Ganassi signed away from Andretti Green Racing in the offseason. The team also changed to Honda engines (due to series engine supplier standardization from 2006 to 2011 seasons), along with all other IndyCar teams, and Dallara chassis for 2006.
The 2007 IndyCar Series season showed promise for Ganassi, as Dixon took 4 wins at Watkins Glen, Nashville, Mid Ohio, and Sonomaand Wheldon took 2 additional wins at Homestead and Kansas. The 2008 IndyCar season was even stronger for the team with eventual champion Dixon taking wins at Homestead, Indianapolis, Texas, Nashville, Edmonton, and Kentucky, and teammate Wheldon finishing 4th overall after winning at Kansas again and at Iowa. Shortly before the conclusion of the season it was announced that Wheldon would not return as Dixon's teammate in 2009, a role taken by 2007 IndyCar Champion and Indy 500 winner Dario Franchitti of Scotland. Franchitti teamed with Dixon for the non-championship race at Surfers' Paradise at the end of 2008.
The Target Chip Ganassicar driven by Franchitti won the 94th running of the Indianapolis 500 on Sunday May 30, 2010.
For 2011, Ganassi expanded, to add an additional 2-car team for Graham Rahal and Charlie Kimball housed in the race shop of NHRA drag racer Kenny Bernstein.
Ganassi announced that in 2012, all 4 cars would be powered by Honda engines after the series decided to have multiple engine manufacturers (Honda, Chevrolet and Lotus) for the first time since 2005.
The Ganassi cars driven by Franchitti and Dixon came in first and second in the 2012 Indianapolis 500 on Sunday May 27, 2012. It was Franchitti's third Indianapolis 500 win and his second win with Ganassi. Rahal left Ganassi following the season for his father's team, Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing. In 2013, the team was dominant for the second half of the year, with Kimball's first win at Mid-Ohio, and Dixon adding four wins to overtake Hélio Castroneves for his third IndyCar title. The team also ran a fourth car, the No. 8, at Indianapolis for Briscoe, sponsored by NTT DATA. In spite of the title, Ganassi was dealt a major blow when Franchitti was medically forced into retirement following a crash at Race 2 in Houston. Alex Tagliani replaced Franchitti at Auto Club.
In 2014, Ganassi switched to Chevrolet engines. In a twist, Ganassi would hire 2013 Indy 500 winner Tony Kanaan to drive the No. 10 Target car, while Briscoe and NTT Data signed on for a full season in the No. 8 car. The team once again struggled during the first half of the season, but hit its stride during the second half, with Dixon winning at Mid-Ohio and Sonoma, while Kanaan won the season finale at Auto Club.For 2015, the team would sign Indy Lights champion Sage Karam to share the No. 8 with Sebastián Saavedra. Dixon would claim his fourth title in a tiebreaker with Juan Pablo Montoya on the strength of three wins at Long Beach, Texas, and Sonoma. Kanaan would not win that year, but had two runner up finishes at Texas and Fontana. Both Karam and Saavedra would struggle in the No. 8, save for a lone podium by Karam at Iowa. For 2016, Ganassi would replace Karam and Saavedra with former Formula 1 driver Max Chilton. 2016 would be a down year for the team, with Dixon winning twice at Phoenix and Watkins Glen, while Kanaan had only two podiums while Chilton and Kimball struggled.
Beginning in the 2017 season, Ganassi changed engine suppliers back to Honda, retaining their four drivers. Also, 2017 marked the end of Target sponsorship in Indycar, as a new chairman elected to change the retail giant's sporting sponsorships.
For 2018, Ganassi would downsize to two cars, with Kimball and Chilton taking their sponsorship over to Carlin due to team's cost-efficiency. Scott Dixon remains in the No. 9 with sponsorship from PNC Bank. In addition, Ganassi signed 2017 Indycar Rookie of the Year Ed Jones to drive the No. 10 car in 2018, with sponsorship from NTT Data, replacing Tony Kanaan. Dixon would win his fifth IndyCar title on the strength of wins at Detroit, Texas, and Toronto. Jones would only have two podiums and was released at season's end in favor of Formula E driver Felix Rosenqvist.
For the 2019 season, Dixon would again find victory at Detroit as well as Mid-Ohio, but a inconsistent season would leave him a distant fourth in points. Rosenqvist would have a consistent season, fending off Colton Herta for Rookie of the Year honors. The 2020 season saw the return of its No. 8 entry, driven by former Alfa Romeo Racing driver Marcus Ericsson.
|1996||4||Reynard 96I||Honda HRH V8t||Firestone|
|1997||5||Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8t||Firestone|
|1998||7||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone|
|1999||7||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone|
|2003||3||G-Force GF09||Toyota Indy V8||Firestone|
|2008||6||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI8R||Firestone|
|2009||5||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI9R||Firestone|
|2010||3||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI10R||Firestone|
|2011||4||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI11R||Firestone|
|2013||4||Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6t||Firestone|
|2015||3||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone|
|2018||3||Dallara DW12||Honda HI18TT V6t||Firestone|
|2000||G-Force GF05||Oldsmobile Aurora V8||Firestone|
|2008||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI8R||Firestone|
|2010||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI9R||Firestone|
|2012||Dallara DW12||Honda HI12TT V6t||Firestone|
On December 20, 2006, Chip Ganassi Racing announced that it would field an Indy Lights team for the first time in 2007, with drivers Chris Festa and Pablo Pérez. Perez was severely injured in a crash in the opening race of the Indy Lights season and was not replaced. Festa finished 10th in points without winning a race in a season dominated by Alex Lloyd who was signed by Chip Ganassi Racing at the end of the season. The team partnered with Integra Motorsports in 2007 and 2008 fielding a variety of development drivers, notably New Zealanders Marc Williams and Jonny Reid.
(key) (results in bold indicate pole position; results in italics indicate fastest lap)
| Penske PC-18 |
|Chevrolet 265A V8 t||15||7||13||11||3||19||16||21||3||4||20||14||4||9||6||10||10th||80|
|Lola T91/00||Chevrolet 265A V8 t||8||15||3||8||31||7||12||9||8||5||17||7||4||12||8||7||6||6||9th||91|
| Lola T91/00|
|Ford XB V8 t||6||15||14||41st||0|
|Chevrolet 265A V8 t||13||40th||0|
|Ford XB V8 t||9||8||2||22||4||11||4||5||16||9||20||11||23||16||12||9||4||10th||80|
|Lola T93/00||Ford XB V8 t||10||5||6||11||2||22||17||10||10||22||3||25||9||25||5||8||3||8th||90|
|Reynard 94i||Ford XB V8 t||8||1*||20||6||6||4||5||31||18||1*||22||5||5||3||17||9||28||4th||118|
|Reynard 95i||Ford XB V8 t||4||10||15||20||26||23||13||24||27||26||14||27||2||15||5||19||16||25||20th||30|
|Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8 t||4||24||4*||21||24||13||17*||13||11||1*||2||2*||21||1*||3||26||1*||3rd||132|
|Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8 t||1||3||12||9||5||9||5||3||4||19||13||7||24||5||8||2*||1*||2||3rd||144|
|Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8 t||1||3||23||1||2||2*||1||8||1*||1*||1*||1||3*||12||2||4||2||2||1*||3||1st||285|
|Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8 t||4||10||13||1||1*||1*||11||10*||2||1*||13*||22||2||17*||1||1*||1*||8||25||16||4||1st||212|
|Lola B2K/00||Toyota RV8E V8 t||1||23||19||22||7*||4*||1*||18*||17||6||24||1||12*||24||16||17||6||1||2||24||10||9th||126|
|Lola B01/00||Toyota RV8F V8 t||4||22||9||C 1||7||24||4||19||23||23||13||9||17||13||1||12||11||25||23||7||21||4||16th||68|
|Lola B02/00||Toyota RV8F V8 t||4||11||17||1||10||4||2||2||14||13||9||4||3||13||1*||5||5||14||9||3||2nd||164|
|G-Force GF05||Oldsmobile Aurora V8||9||1*||25th||54|
|G-Force GF05B||Oldsmobile Aurora V8||33||6||39th||28|
|G-Force GF05C||Chevrolet Indy V8||9||4||18||10||19||9||1||20||8||12||11||25||16||13||21||25||11th||268|
|G-Force GF09||Toyota Indy V8||9||1||20||15||17||6||1*||1*||6||2||5||15||2||16||2||2||2||1st||507|
|G-Force GF09B||Toyota Indy V8||1||18||2||5||8||14||8||12||8||DNS||7||13||20||9||7||8||6||10th||355|
| Panoz GF09C|
|Toyota Indy V8||9||16||12||6||21||24||11||22||18||6||13||19||23||16||7||19||1*||10||13th||321|
| Dallara IR-05|
|Honda HI6R V8||9||5||2||9||6||1||2||11||4||1||10||16||2||4*||2||4th||460|
|Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||9||2||2||4||4||2||4||12||10||2||1*||1*||1||10||2||1||8||2||2nd||624|
|Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||9||1||22||3*||3*||1*||2*||1||4||3||11||1||3||1||1*||12||5||2||2||1st||646|
|Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||9||16||15||1*||6*||1||3||5||1*||3||4||3||7*||1*||13||2||1*||3||2nd||605|
|Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||9||6||18||2||4||1*||5||4||6||8||20||1||5||2||8||7||6||1||3rd||547|
|Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||9||16||2||18||12||5*||2||2||7||3||2||23||1*||3||5||5||1*||3||C 2||3rd||518|
|Dallara DW12||Honda HI12TT V6 t||9||2*||2*||23||17||2||1*||18*||11||4||25||10||1||13||4||3||3rd||435|
|Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6 t||8||12||26th||22|
|Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6 t||8||10||17||11||6||18||15||10||9||12||8||4||9||12||11||8||6||17||7||11th||461|
|Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6 t||8||19||18||18||32||16||12||12||5||19||3||22||14||20th||197|
|Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6 t||8||17||7||14||21||14||15||21||22||20||19||18||16||13||15||10||16||19th||267|
|Dallara DW12||Honda HI17TT V6 t||8||16||14||12||20||7||4*||11||15||8||9||14||7||15||18||17||8||12||11th||396|
|Dallara DW12||Honda HI18TT V6 t||9||6||4||11||6||2||3||1*||4||1*||3||12||1*||5||3||3*||5||2||1st||678|
|Dallara DW12||Honda HI19TT V6 t||9||2||13||2||3||2*||17||22||1*||17||5||2||2||1*||2||20||16||3||4th||578|
|Dallara DW12||Honda HI20TT V6 t||8||19||6||10||4||9||9||8th*||137*|
* Season still in progress
|#||Season||Date||Sanction||Track / Race||No.||Winning Driver||Chassis||Engine||Tire||Grid||Laps Led|
|1||1994||March 20||CART||Gold Coast Indy 300 (S)||8||Reynard 94i||Ford XB V8 t||Goodyear||2||55|
|2||July 17||CART||Exhibition Place, Toronto (S)||8||Reynard 94i||Ford XB V8t||Goodyear||6||71|
|3||1996||March 3||CART||Grand Prix of Miami (O)||12||Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8 t||Firestone||3||32|
|4||March 31||CART||Gold Coast Indy 300 (S)||12||Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8t||Firestone||Pole||60|
|5||April 14||CART||Grand Prix of Long Beach (S)||12||Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8t||Firestone||3||4|
|6||May 26||CART||U.S. 500 (O)||12||Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8t||Firestone||Pole||35|
|7||June 23||CART||Grand Prix of Portland (R)||4||Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8t||Firestone||Pole||95|
|8||August 11||CART||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||4||Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8t||Firestone||Pole||79|
|9||September 8||CART||Laguna Seca Raceway (R)||4||Reynard 96i||Honda HRH V8t||Firestone||Pole||41|
|10||1997||April 13||CART||Grand Prix of Long Beach (S)||4||Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8t||Firestone||2||41|
|11||July 13||CART||Grand Prix of Cleveland (S)||4||Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8t||Firestone||Pole||30|
|12||July 27||CART||Michigan 500 (O)||4||Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8t||Firestone||7||104|
|13||August 10||CART||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||4||Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8t||Firestone||2||56|
|14||August 17||CART||Road America (R)||4||Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8t||Firestone||3||15|
|15||September 7||CART||Laguna Seca Raceway (R)||1||Reynard 97i||Honda HRR V8t||Firestone||6||58|
|16||1998||April 5||CART||Grand Prix of Long Beach (S)||1||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||11||2|
|17||April 27||CART||Nazareth Speedway (O)||12||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||5||41|
|18||May 23||CART||Gateway International Raceway (O)||1||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||11||61|
|19||May 31||CART||Milwaukee Mile (O)||12||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||5||77|
|20||June 7||CART||Detroit Belle Isle Grand Prix (S)||1||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||2||50|
|21||June 21||CART||Grand Prix of Portland (R)||1||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||5||47|
|22||July 12||CART||Grand Prix of Cleveland (S)||1||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||3||68|
|23||July 19||CART||Exhibition Place, Toronto (S)||1||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||2||3|
|24||October 18||CART||Surfers Paradise (S)||1||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||2||49|
|25||November 1||CART||Fontana 500 (O)||12||Reynard 98i||Honda HRK V8t||Firestone||2||63|
|26||1999||April 18||CART||Grand Prix of Long Beach (S)||4||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone||5||40|
|27||May 2||CART||Nazareth Speedway (O)||4||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone||Pole||210|
|28||May 15||CART||Rio 200 (O)||4||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone||3||93|
|29||June 27||CART||Grand Prix of Cleveland (S)||4||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone||Pole||76|
|30||August 15||CART||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||4||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone||8||28|
|31||August 22||CART||Chicago Motor Speedway (O)||4||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone||10||132|
|32||September 5||CART||Streets of Vancouver (S)||4||Reynard 99i||Honda HRS V8t||Firestone||Pole||73|
|33||2000||May 28||IRL||Indianapolis 500 (O)||9||G-Force GF05||Oldsmobile Aurora V8||Firestone||2||167|
|34||2000||June 5||CART||Milwaukee Mile (O)||1||Lola B2K/00||Toyota RV8E V8t||Firestone||Pole||179|
|35||July 23||CART||Michigan 500 (O)||1||Lola B2K/00||Toyota RV8E V8t||Firestone||7||39|
|36||September 17||CART||Gateway Motorsports Park (O)||1||Lola B2K/00||Toyota RV8E V8t||Firestone||Pole||83|
|37||October 1||CART||Grand Prix of Houston (S)||12||Lola B2K/00||Toyota RV8E V8t||Firestone||3||31|
|38||2001||August 19||CART||Road America (R)||4||Lola B01/00||Toyota RV8F V8t||Firestone||10||11|
|39||2002||April 27||CART||Twin Ring Motegi (O)||4||Lola B02/00||Toyota RV8F V8t||Bridgestone||Pole||54|
|40||2002||June 8||IRL||Texas Motor Speedway (O)||9||G-Force GF05C||Chevrolet Indy V8||Firestone||7||1|
|41||2002||September 2||CART||Grand Prix of Denver (S)||4||Lola B02/00||Toyota RV8F V8t||Bridgestone||Pole||100|
|42||November 17||CART||Gran Premio de México (R)||12||Lola B02/00||Toyota RV8F V8t||Bridgestone||6||12|
|43||2003||March 2||IndyCar||Homestead–Miami Speedway (O)||9||G-Force GF09||Toyota Indy V8||Firestone||12||53|
|44||June 15||IndyCar||Pikes Peak International Raceway (O)||9||G-Force GF09||Toyota Indy V8||Firestone||6||89|
|45||June 28||IndyCar||Richmond International Raceway (O)||9||G-Force GF09||Toyota Indy V8||Firestone||Pole||206|
|46||2005||September 25||IndyCar||Watkins Glen International (R)||9||Panoz G-Force GF09C||Toyota Indy V8||Firestone||4||25|
|47||2006||March 26||IndyCar||Homestead–Miami Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI6R V8||Firestone||6||8|
|48||June 4||IndyCar||Watkins Glen International (R)||9||Panoz G-Force GF09C||Honda HI6R V8||Firestone||4||9|
|49||July 15||IndyCar||Nashville Superspeedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI6R V8||Firestone||3||69|
|50||September 10||IndyCar||Chicagoland Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI6R V8||Firestone||3||166|
|51||2007||March 24||IndyCar||Homestead–Miami Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||179|
|52||April 29||IndyCar||Kansas Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||4||177|
|53||July 8||IndyCar||Watkins Glen International (R)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||23|
|54||July 15||IndyCar||Nashville Superspeedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||105|
|55||July 22||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||6||29|
|56||August 26||IndyCar||Sonoma Raceway (R)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||5||15|
|57||2008||March 29||IndyCar||Homestead–Miami Speedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||68|
|58||April 27||IndyCar||Kansas Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||49|
|59||May 25||IndyCar||Indianapolis 500 (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||115|
|60||June 7||IndyCar||Texas Motor Speedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||58|
|61||June 22||IndyCar||Iowa Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||3||61|
|62||July 12||IndyCar||Nashville Superspeedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||5||53|
|63||July 26||IndyCar||Edmonton Indy (S)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||4||30|
|64||August 9||IndyCar||Kentucky Speedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||151|
|65||2009||April 19||IndyCar||Grand Prix of Long Beach (S)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||51|
|66||April 26||IndyCar||Kansas Speedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||4||134|
|67||May 31||IndyCar||Milwaukee Mile (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||4||27|
|68||June 21||IndyCar||Iowa Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||4||68|
|69||June 27||IndyCar||Richmond International Raceway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||161|
|70||July 12||IndyCar||Exhibition Place, Toronto (S)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||45|
|71||August 9||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||3||51|
|72||August 23||IndyCar||Sonoma Raceway (R)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||75|
|73||September 18||IndyCar||Twin Ring Motegi (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||139|
|74||October 10||IndyCar||Homestead–Miami Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||25|
|75||2010||May 1||IndyCar||Kansas Speedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||167|
|76||May 30||IndyCar||Indianapolis 500 (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||3||155|
|77||July 25||IndyCar||Edmonton Indy (S)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||3||2|
|78||August 8||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||29|
|79||August 28||IndyCar||Chicagoland Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||28|
|80||October 2||IndyCar||Homestead–Miami Speedway (O)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||47|
|81||2011||March 27||IndyCar||Grand Prix of St. Petersburg (S)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||94|
|82||June 11||IndyCar||Texas Motor Speedway (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||2||110|
|83||June 19||IndyCar||Milwaukee Mile (O)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||161|
|84||July 10||IndyCar||Exhibition Place, Toronto (S)||10||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||3||30|
|85||August 7||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||50|
|86||September 18||IndyCar||Twin Ring Motegi (R)||9||Dallara IR-05||Honda HI7R V8||Firestone||Pole||62|
|87||2012||May 27||IndyCar||Indianapolis 500 (O)||50||Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6 t||Firestone||16||23|
|88||June 3||IndyCar||Detroit Belle Isle Grand Prix (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI12TT V6t||Firestone||Pole||60|
|89||August 5||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI12TT V6t||Firestone||4||26|
|90||2013||July 7||IndyCar||Pocono Raceway (O)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6t||Firestone||17||38|
|91||July 13||IndyCar||Exhibition Place Race 1 (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6t||Firestone||5||14|
|92||July 14||IndyCar||Exhibition Place, Toronto Race 2 (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6t||Firestone||Pole||81|
|93||August 4||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||83||Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6t||Firestone||5||46|
|94||October 5||IndyCar||Grand Prix of Houston Race 1 (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI13TT V6t||Firestone||3||44|
|95||2014||August 3||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6 t||Firestone||22||45|
|96||August 24||IndyCar||Sonoma Raceway (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone||3||3|
|97||August 30||IndyCar||Auto Club Speedway 500 (O)||10||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone||7||64|
|98||2015||April 19||IndyCar||Grand Prix of Long Beach (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone||3||44|
|99||June 6||IndyCar||Texas Motor Speedway (O)||9||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone||7||97|
|100||August 30||IndyCar||Sonoma Raceway (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone||9||34|
|101||2016||April 2||IndyCar||Phoenix International Raceway (O)||9||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone||6||155|
|102||September 4||IndyCar||Watkins Glen International (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Chevrolet IndyCar V6t||Firestone||Pole||50|
|103||2017||June 25||IndyCar||Road America (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI17TT V6t||Firestone||5||24|
|104||2018||June 2||IndyCar||Detroit Belle Isle Grand Prix Race 1 (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI18TT V6t||Firestone||2||39|
|105||June 9||IndyCar||Texas Motor Speedway (O)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI18TT V6t||Firestone||7||119|
|106||July 15||IndyCar||Exhibition Place, Toronto (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI18TT V6t||Firestone||2||49|
|107||2019||June 2||IndyCar||Detroit Belle Isle Grand Prix Race 2 (S)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI19TT V6t||Firestone||6||44|
|108||July 29||IndyCar||Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI19TT V6t||Firestone||8||38|
|109||2020||June 6||IndyCar||Texas Motor Speedway (O)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI20TT V6t||Firestone||2||157|
|110||July 4||IndyCar||Indianapolis Motor Speedway (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI20TT V6t||Firestone||7||26|
|111||July 11||IndyCar||Road America Race 1 (R)||9||Dallara DW12||Honda HI20TT V6t||Firestone||9||16|
|112||July 12||IndyCar||Road America Race 2 (R)||10||Dallara DW12||Honda HI20TT V6t||Firestone||7||8|
Initially, CGR fielded the 01 Lexus-Riley car driven by Scott Pruett and Max Papis. Their second team car, the 02, was driven by Jimmy Morales and Luis Diaz. CGR won the 2006 24 Hours of Daytona with Ganassi IRL drivers Dan Wheldon and Scott Dixon along with NASCAR driver Casey Mears. In 2007, Ganassi won the race again, this time with Pruett, former Formula 1 driver Juan Pablo Montoya, and Salvador Duran,making him the first owner to win it in back to back years since Al Holbert in 1986–87. In 2008 Chip Ganassi Racing won a third Daytona 24 in a row. Also in 2008, Chip Ganassi Racing won their 3rd Grand-Am Championship, with drivers Scott Pruett, and Memo Rojas. It was Pruett's 8th Road Racing Championship. Also participating was Memo Rojas, the first Mexican to win a major Road Racing title in North America. For the 2010 Grand Am season the team switched from Lexus-Riley to BMW-Riley. Rojas and Pruett won 9 out of 12 races and eventually won the Grand-Am championship.
Ganassi's Grand-Am Series team started 2011 in the best possible fashion, earning a one-two finish in the Rolex 24 Hours of Daytona endurance race.Ganassi's two cars ran towards the front of the field for the majority of the race, and driver Scott Pruett, having started third, defeated Scott Dixon by a margin of victory of over two seconds in a one-lap sprint to the finish after a late caution period.
The victory made Ganassi the first racing team owner to win the four of the most important races in North American auto racing, the Daytona 500, Indianapolis 500, Brickyard 400, and 24 Hours of Daytona, within the same 12-month span.It was Pruett's fourth win in the event; for co-driver Memo Rojas, his second victory, while co-drivers Joey Hand and Graham Rahal won for the first time, the latter thirty years after his father, Bobby Rahal, won the event.
CGR would field a Riley-Ford Daytona Prototype in the inaugural season of the merged United SportsCar Championship for Scott Pruett and Memo Rojas, winning three races. In 2015, Rojas was replaced by ex-BMW works driver Joey Hand, and the team fielded an "all-star car" at Daytona consisting of the teams IndyCar and NASCAR drivers.
For 2016, the team would move to the GTLM class with the brand new Ford GT and thus the Daytona Prototype programme officially disbanded. Long time Ganassi driver Pruett would no longer have a place on the team, as Hand would partner with Dirk Müller (another ex-BMW works driver), while Ryan Briscoe and Richard Westbrook were hired to drive the second GT. For Daytona, the team would bring out the Riley DPs one last time, the IndyCar/NASCAR "all-star car" being joined by a team of Alexander Wurz, Brendon Hartley, Andy Priaulx and Lance Stroll, in the last Rolex 24 of the DP era.
| Ford |
|#||Season||Date||Classes||Track / Race||No.||Winning Driver||Chassis||Engine|
|1||2014||March 15||Prototype||Sebring||01||Ford EcoBoost Riley DP||Ford Ecoboost 3.5 L V6 Turbo|
|2||April 12||Prototype||Long Beach||01||Ford EcoBoost Riley DP||Ford Ecoboost 3.5 L V6 Turbo|
|3||September 20||Prototype||Austin||01||Ford EcoBoost Riley DP||Ford Ecoboost 3.5 L V6 Turbo|
|4||2015||January 24–25||Prototype||Daytona||02||Ford EcoBoost Riley DP||Ford Ecoboost 3.5 L V6 Turbo|
|5||September 19||Prototype||Austin||01||Ford EcoBoost Riley DP||Ford Ecoboost 3.5 L V6 Turbo|
On 12 June 2015, at Le Mans, it was announced that Ford will return to the 2016 24 Hours of Le Mans in 2016 with a factory-supported, four-car effort operating as Ford Chip Ganassi Racing.
With the Chip Ganassi teams racing their GT, Ford has had podium wins in the FIA GT manufacturer's category both years that it has competed.
FIA World Endurance Cup for GT Manufacturers
2016 3rd Place: Ford
2017 2nd Place: Ford
FIA Endurance Trophy for LMGTE Pro Teams
2016 2nd Place: Car #67
2016 4th Place: Car #66
2017 2nd Place: Car #67
2017 7th Place: Car #66
World Endurance Cup for GT Drivers
2016: S. Mücke & O. Pla ranked 4th
2016: A. Priaulx, H. Tincknell ranked 5th
2016: B. Johnson ranked 9th
2016: M. Franchitti 13th
2017: A. Priaulx, H. Tincknell ranked 3rd
2017: S. Mücke & O. Pla ranked 8th
2017: L. Derani ranked 10th
2017: B. Johnson ranked 12th
2016 6 Hours of Fuji: #66 Car (Mücke, Pla)
2016 6 Hours of Shanghai: #67 Car (Priaulx, Tincknell)
2017 6 Hours of Silverstone: #67 Car (Priaulx, Tincknell, Derani)
2018 6 Hours of Spa-Francorchamps: #67 Car (Priaulx, Tincknell, Kanaan)
2016 Le Mans 24 Hours: Scott Dixon in #69 at 3:51.514
2016 6 Hours of Circuit of the Americas: Olivier Pla at in #66 2:05.244
2016 6 Hours of Fuji: Harry Tincknell in #67 at 1:38.575
2017 6 Hours of Silverstone: Andy Priaulx in #67 at 1:57.416
2017 6 Hours of Shanghai: Olivier Pla in #66 at 2:02.154
|2016|| Ford |
| Ford |
Ganassi expressed plans to start a team in the AMA Supercross Championship, but in late 2014, Ganassi attended the Global RallyCross Championship's season-ending race in Las Vegas, and as a result, expressed interest in fielding a GRC team.On March 18, 2015, Ganassi announced the creation of a team that began competing in the GRC in 2015. The team is based in the NASCAR shop in Concord, North Carolina, and is led by former Ford World Rally Team engineer Carl Goodman. The team hired former JR Motorsports NASCAR driver Steve Arpin and 13-time X Games medalist Brian Deegan to run the No. 00 and 38 M-Sport Ford Fiestas, respectively. Arpin contested the full season, while Deegan competed in seven of the season's twelve races.
In 2016 Arpin and Deegan was back full-time. Arpin earned the team's first win at Daytona.
In 2017, Ganassi announced he would shut down the Global RallyCross program to focus on other series. The team's assets were acquired by Loenbro Motorsports.
|2015||Chip Ganassi Racing||Ford Fiesta ST||00||FTA|
|2016||Chip Ganassi Racing||Ford Fiesta ST||00||PHO1|
Juan Pablo Montoya Roldán, is a Colombian racing driver. He currently competes in the WeatherTech SportsCar Championship driving for Acura Team Penske, having won the championship in 2019.
Scott Ronald Dixon is a professional racing driver from New Zealand. Competing for Chip Ganassi Racing since joining IndyCar, Dixon has won the championship five times: in 2003, 2008, 2013, 2015 and 2018. He also won the 92nd Indianapolis 500 in 2008 from pole position. With 49 wins, Dixon is the third most successful driver in American Championship Cars history, and his 48 leads all active driver in the current IndyCar Series. He is also a three-time overall winner and one-time GTLM winner at the 24 Hours of Daytona. Alongside his five series' titles, Dixon won at least one race for sixteen consecutive seasons between 2005 and 2020, and shares with Foyt the all-time record of winning a race in 18 seasons. He is the only driver to win the IndyCar championship in his inaugural year in the series.
Daniel Clive Wheldon was a British motor racing driver who won the 2005 IndyCar Series Drivers' Championship for Andretti Green Racing (AGR). He won the Indianapolis 500 in 2005 and 2011, and was co-winner of the 2006 24 Hours of Daytona with Chip Ganassi Racing (CGR).
Ryan Briscoe is an Australian-American professional racing driver from Sydney who has predominantly raced open-wheel and sports cars in Europe and America.
George Dario Marino Franchitti, MBE is a Scottish former racing driver and current motorsport commentator from Scotland. He is a four time IndyCar Series champion, a three-time winner of the Indianapolis 500 as well as a winner of the 24 Hours of Daytona (2008).
Antoine Rizkallah "Tony" Kanaan Filho, known professionally as Tony Kanaan, is a Brazilian racing driver.
Floyd "Chip" Ganassi Jr. is an American businessman, former racing driver, current team owner and member of the Motorsports Hall of Fame of America. He has been involved with the North American auto racing scene for over 30 years and is considered one of the most successful as well as innovative owners ever. He is the only team owner in history to have won the Indianapolis 500, the Daytona 500, the Brickyard 400, the Rolex 24 at Daytona, the 12 Hours of Sebring and most recently the 24 Hours of Le Mans - six of the biggest races in the world.
Scott Donald Pruett is a former American race car driver who has competed in NASCAR, CART, IMSA, Trans-Am and Grand-Am. He and his wife Judy have three children and are children's book authors.
The 2006 IRL IndyCar Series began on March 26 and concluded on September 10. Sam Hornish, Jr. won his third IndyCar Series championship. Hornish also won the 90th Indianapolis 500, passing rookie Marco Andretti on the final lap less than 500 feet (150 m) from the finish line. The title chase was very dramatic between Penske drivers Hornish and Hélio Castroneves battling Ganassi drivers Dan Wheldon and Scott Dixon. The four drivers occupied the first four positions in the final race at Chicagoland Speedway, with Wheldon leading Dixon home for a Ganassi 1-2 but Hornish finishing third, edging out reigning champion Wheldon on a tiebreak. Third would have been enough to catapult fourth-place finisher Castroneves to take the title, but he instead ended up two points behind Hornish and Wheldon. Dixon was also in strong title contention, finishing a mere 15 points adrift of the championship.
Andretti Autosport is an auto racing team that competes in the IndyCar Series, Indy Lights, the FIA Formula E Championship and the Americas Rallycross Championship. The team also has a 37.5% ownership stake in the Australian Supercars Championship touring car team, Walkinshaw Andretti United. It is headed and owned up by former CART series champion Michael Andretti.
The 2004 IRL IndyCar Series was dominated by two teams, Andretti Green Racing and Rahal Letterman Racing. While there was great parity in 2003 between Honda and Toyota powered teams, in 2004 Honda began to outshine Toyota bringing their teams Penske Racing and Chip Ganassi Racing down with it, leaving Scott Dixon winless and in 10th place in his attempt to defend his 2003 championship.
The 2003 IRL IndyCar Series brought some of the biggest changes in its history. The league adopted the name IndyCar Series, after a settlement with CART prohibiting its use had expired. Several former CART teams brought their full operations to the IRL, most notably major squads Chip Ganassi Racing and Andretti Green Racing, as well as former CART engine manufacturers Toyota and Honda, replacing Infiniti who shifted its efforts to the new feeder series Infiniti Pro Series. Many of the IRL's old guard including Robbie Buhl, Greg Ray, and Buddy Lazier had difficulty competing in this new manufacturer-driven landscape. The league, also added its first international race this year, taking over the CART date at Twin Ring Motegi.
The 2007 IRL IndyCar Series began with a night race on Saturday March 24 at Homestead-Miami Speedway. The season's premiere event, the 91st Indianapolis 500 was held May 27. The season finale was held at Chicagoland Speedway on September 9. Dario Franchitti, who won four races during the season, including the Indy 500, clinched the 2007 IndyCar Series Championship on the final lap of the final race, by winning the race after points leader Scott Dixon ran out of fuel while leading with less than ⅓ of a lap to go.
Guillermo "Memo" Rojas Jr. is a Mexican professional race car driver. Successful in American sports car racing, Rojas is a four-time series champion in the Rolex Sports Car Series, a three-time winner of the 24 Hours of Daytona, and a two-time European Le Mans Series champion. He is the first Mexican driver to win a major American racing championship.
The 2009 IndyCar Series was the 14th season of the IndyCar Series. The 17-race season began on April 5, and its premier event, the 93rd Indianapolis 500 was held May 24. All races were broadcast on ABC or Versus in high-definition. It represented the 98th recognized season of top-level American open wheel racing.
The 2011 IZOD IndyCar Series was the 16th season of the IndyCar Series and the 100th recognized season of American open wheel motor racing. The season was sanctioned by IndyCar and was part of the Mazda Road to Indy. The season began in March and concluded in October, consisting of seventeen events.
The 2011 Rolex 24 at Daytona, ran on Saturday and Sunday, January 29–30, 2011 at the Daytona International Speedway, was the 49th running of the 24 Hours of Daytona endurance race. The first race of the 2011 Rolex Sports Car Series season, it was broadcast on Speed Channel, with fourteen hours of live coverage, in addition to a considerable attendance.
The 96th Indianapolis 500 was held at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in Speedway, Indiana on Sunday May 27, 2012. It was the premier event of the 2012 IZOD IndyCar Series season. For the first time since 1996 all entries featured turbocharged engines, and all entries were brand new model-year chassis, as part of the ICONIC Project. This was the first time since 2003, and only the fourth time since 1985, that all cars were a new model-year chassis.
The 2014 Verizon IndyCar Series was the 19th season of the IndyCar Series and the 103rd season of American open wheel racing. Its premier event was the 98th Indianapolis 500, held on Sunday, May 25. Scott Dixon entered the season as the defending IndyCar Champion, while Chevrolet entered as the reigning Manufacturers' champion.
The NASCAR operation of Chip Ganassi Racing was established in 1989 by Felix Sabates, a Cuban immigrant who was a self-made millionaire distributing products such as Teddy Ruxpin and Atari video game systems. The team was known as SABCO Racing, formed after Sabates purchased an R&D team from Hendrick Motorsports. The team was renamed Team SABCO in 1996. In 2001, Ganassi bought 80% of the ownership interest in the then-two-car team to form Chip Ganassi Racing with Felix Sabates; the same year the team switched from Chevrolet to Dodge, with the latter reentering NASCAR competition that season after a 15-year hiatus. In 2009, Ganassi partnered with Dale Earnhardt, Inc. owner Teresa Earnhardt to merge their NASCAR operations into Ganassi's shop and run independently as Earnhardt Ganassi Racing with Felix Sabates. The NASCAR team dropped the Earnhardt name in 2014, and Ganassi revealed that Teresa was never truly involved with the team. Rob Kauffman, chairman of the Race Team Alliance, purchased a stake in the team in 2015. The NASCAR program has fielded full-time entries for notable drivers including Kyle Petty, Joe Nemechek, Sterling Marlin, Jimmy Spencer, Juan Pablo Montoya, Jamie McMurray and Kyle Larson. They currently run the Nos. 1 and 42 Chevrolet Camaro ZL1s for Kurt Busch and Matt Kenseth in a technical alliance with Hendrick Motorsports. After already having his name removed from the team previously, at the end of the 2019 season, Sabates announced his retirement as a co-owner from the team, taking effect after the 2020 season.
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