A scheduling conflict means V8 Supercars will have to wait until at least 2015 before returning to Texas.
The championship released its 2014 calendar on Monday with the overseas stop in Austin a notable absentee.
It means despite a successful debut race in the United States this year, for the first time in a decade only Australia and New Zealand will host V8 Supercars races next year.
Past overseas events in Abu Dhabi, Bahrain and Shanghai have all collapsed despite initial optimism but V8 Supercars chief executive James Warburton sees no reason why the championship won't return to Austin in 2015.
"The timing of COTA (Circuit of the Americas) securing the X-Games next year led to the mutual agreement of a gap-year before consolidating, planning and returning to Texas in 2015," Warburton said in a statement.
"The first Austin 400 was an enormous success at all levels and a tremendous platform to build into the future.
"The prospects are virtually limitless, there is that much potential in the sport."
COTA president Steve Sexton said feedback from this year's event in Austin had been positive and he was "excited" about seeing the championship return in 2015.
V8 Supercars says it is also holding discussions with other United States circuits in the hopes of having another event there as well as Austin in the future.
The Austin decision is one of several alterations to the calendar for next year, including a return to Sydney Motorsport Park in a racing capacity and holding the round in Auckland on the ANZAC Day weekend.
Several format changes will also happen as the championship drops the 60/60 race format and breaks events into three categories - SuperSprint, SuperStreet and Enduro Cup.
SuperSprint events will hold two 100km races on Saturday and a single 200km race on Sunday.
The championship is also looking into holding a minimum of five twilight races next year while the top ten shootout for pole position at next year's Bathurst 1000 will also be held later in the afternoon.
"We have had the period of consolidation, now is the time for innovation, growth and building for the next five to ten years," Warburton said.