Overdrive Staff

My name is

Harold Lloyd My age is

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Racing Beat: Family tradition

Clay Campbell For NASCAR fans who sunk their teeth into the sport during its early days, Martinsville (Va.) Speedway ...

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Teamwork

How to keep things civil when you're sharing a truck cab. Going from solo driving to team driving is a decision not ...

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First Place Winner: Million dollar baby

I remember the driving technique my dad used. He let the clutch out just so, shifted every time with just the tips of his fingers and fe...

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Music Reviews: Magic trio

Lady Antebellum - Lady Antebellum Sometimes, people just naturally come together. Such is the case with new Capitol Records act ...

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Surgical intervention

Fifteen months ago Mark Cox, from Brooksville, Ky., weighed 530 pounds and wore a size 60 pants. Fifteen months ago M...

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Stricter CDL regs

The FMCSA rulemaking proposes tougher documentation requirements, as well as for states to recognize commercial learner's permits issue...

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I'm Just Say'n: Sensitive about online meeting

Carolyn Magner Columnist cmagner@rrpub.com Dear Carolyn, I'm engaged t...

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June 5, 2008

Tim Philmon hauls for Landstar System with this '05 Peterbilt 379. TODAY'S TIP: ST...

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When Overdrive (briefly) went Hollywood

Now on DVD is perhaps the oddest trucking movie ever made: iMoonfire, the long-unseen low-budget 1972 release written, produced and directed by iOverdrive founder Michael Parkhurst. Hard to follow and hard to forget, it’s about a lost space capsule, a gang of Mexican bandits and a fortune hidden inside a load of lettuce. The DVD has no audio commentary track, alas, but here’s our poor substitute, based on the scene-by-scene notes we took as the movie ...

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