Today's F1 News Delivered Faster Than a Pit Stop
Ferrari unveiled a special red and white livery for the upcoming Las Vegas Grand Prix, paying homage to their successful '70s era in America. The livery, reminiscent of their victories with drivers like Mario Andretti, Niki Lauda, Clay Regazzoni, Carlos Reutemann, and Gilles Villeneuve, will be worn by current drivers Charles Leclerc and Carlos Sainz during the event on November 17-19.
Click here to read the full article by Connor McDonagh (crash.net)
Red Bull's 2023 dominance shifted focus to the battle for second place in the Constructors' Championship between Mercedes and Ferrari, as Red Bull led by 20 points with two races remaining, already looking ahead to the 2024 season. Reports from Brazil hinted at Red Bull's potential to maintain their superiority next year, as heavy wind affected their RB19, prompting discussions about the upcoming RB20 model, set to build upon the current design but with a radically different aerodynamic approach. Red Bull, aware of their significant pace advantage, plans to refine their 2024 car, addressing weaknesses identified in the RB19 and aiming to mitigate the impact of adverse weather conditions. It seems while competitors struggle to catch up, Red Bull is already working on innovations to maintain their lead.
Click here to read the full article by Paolo Filisetti (racingnews365.com)
Red Bull's Christian Horner clarified recent remarks hinting at Sergio Perez's uncertain future with the team, emphasizing Perez's contract for 2024 remains in place. Despite using the term "intention," Horner firmly stated that Perez will be driving for Red Bull next year, barring unforeseen circumstances like injury. He dismissed ongoing speculation affecting the team, suggesting it's external noise, and affirmed Perez's resilience in handling such discussions despite the potential impact.
Click here to read the full article by Jonathan Noble (motorsport.com)
Lando Norris and Oscar Piastri tried making a card house with top hats, goggles, and gloves, but faced a lot of failed attempts. Norris found it quite challenging as the cards wouldn't stay up, making him wonder how people manage to build houses with them. Piastri seemed even more frustrated with the process.
After retiring from the Brazilian GP, Charles Leclerc wondered why he faced so much bad luck. Formula One can be ruthless, particularly when luck seems to consistently work against you. This season, Charles has repeatedly faced a string of unfortunate events, from hydraulic failures to team blunders. So, what's truly been holding Charles back in both this season and previous ones? Is it just bad luck, or is there more to it?