Authorities state the image "runs contrary to our commitment to providing a welcoming and inclusive environment for all fans".
NASCAR has prohibited the Confederate flag from its races and settings, officially cutting off itself from what many accept is an image of servitude and prejudice.
The move comes in the midst of social turmoil around the world after the passing of George Floyd, an unarmed dark man who kicked the bucket in Minneapolis while being confined by police.
Fights proceed the nation over with Confederate landmarks being brought down over the South - the customary fan base for NASCAR.
Confederate banners have been a natural sight at races over the game's 72-year history in any case, the stock vehicle arrangement with its underlying foundations in home brew running has as of late found a way to cut off the association.
The issue reached a crucial stage this week as Bubba Wallace, NASCAR's solitary dark driver, required the expulsion of the Confederate banner and said there was "no spot" for them in the game.
"The nearness of the confederate banner at NASCAR occasions negates our pledge to giving an inviting and comprehensive condition for all fans, our rivals and our industry," an announcement said.
"Uniting individuals around an adoration for hustling and the network that it makes is the thing that makes our fans and game uncommon. The presentation of the confederate banner will be disallowed from all NASCAR occasions and properties."
The move was reported before Wednesday night's race at Martinsville Speedway where Wallace, from Alabama, was driving Richard Petty Motorsports' No43 Chevrolet with a #BlackLivesMatter paint work.
The driver was adulated for his position on Twitter from a few competitors, including NBA star LeBron James, and for utilizing the motto during the race.
Wallace said before the race: "It's been a distressing couple of weeks.
"This is no uncertainty the greatest race of my profession today around evening time. I'm amped up for today around evening time. There's a ton of feelings on the race track."
Wallace wore a dark "I Can't Breathe" T-shirt however didn't bow during the national song of devotion.
NASCAR has not said how it would authorize the arrangement or what may occur for fans who carry the Confederate banner to the track.
While no fans have gone to since dashing continued a month ago, it has declared designs to invite a modest number back at up and coming occasions in Florida and Georgia.