While coming out of turn 2, Reuss's 755-horsepower supercar lost traction and was sent spinning out of control.
It would be unusual for anyone to be talking about Chevrolet or its new Corvette if not for Reuss' "incident" with the pace vehicle.
GM said it was "unfortunate that this incident happened". Chevy issued a tightly worded statement about the "incident" that did not identify Reuss and said "many factors contributed, including weather and track conditions".
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The idea that the executive might not be exclusively at fault for the crash is supported by championship leader Will Power, who said the turn where the crash took place is very tricky one and it might have fooled anyone. The race was delayed for about 27 minutes while the front of the ZR1 could be swept up.
With a 0-60 miles per hour sprint time of 2.8 seconds and a top speed of 212 miles per hour, the $118,900 sports auto is definitely a worthy adversary for even the most experienced of drivers. Just before the green flag flew on Race 2 of the Chevrolet Detroit Grand Prix on Sunday, the pace vehicle slammed into the Turn 2 wall. His shunt at the Detroit Grand Prix is further proof that this type of thing can happen to anyone.
"Yesterday, when I had an interview for (finishing) second, when I was on with the local (TV) news, they said, 'So, if you win this thing tomorrow, are you going to jump in?'" Hunter-Reay recalled with a smile. He finished more than 11 seconds ahead of second-place Will Power. Today I let down my friends, my family, IndyCar, our city and my company. He says, "Sorry does not describe it". "I felt (it) wasn't really his fault". I want to thank our engineers for providing me the safety I know is the best in the world, ' he added.
In doing so, Hunter-Reay picked up his first Verizon IndyCar Series victory since Pocono Raceway in August 2015 and ruined what looked like a ideal plan coming together for Rossi. He'd fallen from first to third after Saturday's race, in which Dixon outlasted Hunter-Reay for the win.