Kurt Busch (Self)
Many things have been said about NASCAR Sprint Cup Series driver Kurt Busch - champion, competitor, racer... enigma. There might be one more as well - outlaw. There's much to be learned from Busch's story. He started his Sprint Cup Series journey in 2001, breaking out in 2002 with four victories and more than $6.2 million in total earnings. He scored another four race triumphs the next season, building a mass of energy that pushed him towards the sport's ultimate prize in 2004 - the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Championship. In 2006, the Las Vegas native moved over to Penske Racing's famous No. 2 Miller Lite Dodge, becoming the heir apparent to Rusty Wallace's Hall of Fame legacy. Kurt Busch was at the top of his game and in line to become the next NASCAR luminary - a time of great personal triumph. "The documentary, which addresses the majority of the 2012 racing season, will give viewers an honest and accurate portrayal through the view of a different lens," said Busch, of the show. "The behind-the-scenes footage will also entertain and educate the SPEED audience about my private and public sides." Since then however, Busch's career has taken a different turn. Plagued by well-documented incidents both on and off the track, he's been forced to re-evaluate his career and rebuild the momentum he once had. "It's that old game that I played when I was a kid out in the desert, we'd find a big dirt mound and it was called, 'King of the Hill,'" said Busch, in Kurt Busch The Outlaw. "And you stood up top and people tried to come up and grab your foot and yank you down. But when you're there, the view is great."