NASCAR jumps on Adam Levine script band after ugly cheating revealed

The thing about trending things is that everyone feels the need to jump on it and take advantage of the momentum for their own good. Maybe that’s what NASCAR had in mind as well when they jumped on the Adam Levine whole controversy bandwagon.

Levine, the famous musician, and lead in Maroon 5, recently found himself amid accusations of cheating after his scripts were leaked.


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It was one of those scripts that the official NASCAR Twitter account decided to use as a marketing tool for their upcoming race at Texas Motor Speedway.

Naturally, this worked and attracted a bunch of NASCAR fans as they boosted the image that could now safely be called a meme template.

God bless the internet.

Watch story: ‘What About for Kyle Busch’ – NASCAR fans left divided as Bubba Wallace flips over in Bristol

NASCAR addresses controversial decisions from the Bristol race

The Bristol Night Race had some questionable calls which led to some controversy among fans and even some NASCAR insiders. The calls in question are, in particular, aware of Christopher Bell’s warning, but he hasn’t come out on an almost identical incident involving Brad Keselowski.

Speaking about these calls, Scott Miller, NASCAR Senior Vice President of Competition, said that every incident is “UniqueAnd, of course, each visual element they have is also quite different from the other.


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“We don’t have 36 sets of eyes glued to every car,” He completed. “Whoever sees it refers to the race director. The race director analyzes the situation as he sees it and puts caution at his discretion as to what he sees.”

September 17, 2022; Bristol, Tennessee, USA; NASCAR Cup Series driver Christopher Bell (20), driver Kyle Larson (5), driver William Byron (24) and driver Brad Keselowski (6) during the Pro Shops Night Race at Bristol Motor Speedway. Mandatory credit: Randy Sartin-USA TODAY Sports

Miller emphasized that they don’t have the ability to watch each incident individually and go through all the replays keeping in mind the warnings “Quick call.” “I’d like to be able to determine what creates a warning and what doesn’t, but it’s impossible because everything is,” he added.


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“Each incident is completely different from the previous one and completely different from the next.”

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