Which driver is the best?

In the early days of the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series, drivers like Kevin Harvick, Jimmie Johnson, and Jimmie Waltrip were the stars of the show.

But the sport is getting more diverse as more teams enter the field.

A new survey from the Associated Press and ProPublica reveals that drivers from around the world are increasingly popular in the sport.

Among those who say they would pick a driver over their team, about one-third of drivers from Latin America and Latin America-based countries say they’d choose a team from Brazil, the Middle East, Africa, or Asia.

And there’s some evidence that this is even more true of the drivers in Latin America, which is one of the most popular markets for NASCAR.

A team from Colombia, for instance, is second only to China in terms of popularity among drivers from the region, according to the AP.

The survey also showed that the top five teams in Latin American are led by two drivers who hail from the same country.

Mexico’s Esteban Gutierrez, who currently leads the standings, is the top driver in Mexico, and he has been driving for the team since 2008.

The other four drivers in the top ten are Colombian, Colombian-based, Brazilian, and American.

The results are even more interesting if you compare the drivers’ ages: Only 12 percent of the surveyed drivers were under the age of 25.

But that figure rises to 31 percent for drivers under the ages of 25 and to 43 percent for those over the age 25.

There’s a clear divide between the driver talent and the talent of the team that brings them to the track.

It’s a stark contrast to the way the sport has been run in the past.

The majority of drivers have been working in the NASCAR industry since the 1980s, when they were mostly brought in by their sponsors and then hired out to the teams.

The sport is now becoming more open to diversity, but even in the most diverse countries, it’s still a largely male dominated industry.