As Patrick Skene Caling writes in Wheels on Fire (The Spectator, June 2020), “Formula One motor racing is the perennial, worldwide contest that most reliably gratifies hero-worshipping, power-worshipping, money-worshipping, technology-worshipping ghouls, and some others.”
Lewis Hamilton sat out the penultimate race in the F1 season due to a COVID-19 diagnosis, and still ended the season on top.
The motoring world lost a giant of a man this Easter Sunday.
Seven UK-based Formula 1 teams teamed up with engineers from University College London (UCL) and doctors from UCL Hospital to develop a breathing aid in under 100 hours.
Motorsports is adjusting to the times.
We live in a very contentious society. Even in racing circles, the rules appear to be valid when the sanctioning body says they’re valid. And, as always, they’re a moving target.
As the Formula One circus moves from Mexico to the USA this week, two of its racers are about to take an even more wild ride than usual on Circuit of the America’s road course.
January 3, 2019 marked Michael Schumacher’s 50th birthday.
Fernando Alonso, the recently retired two-time Formula 1 champion, was serious when he said his next goal in life is to achieve the triple crown of winning the F1 title, the Indy 500 and Le Mans.
Getting into road racing isn’t the easiest endeavor around. There are a few in-roads, but beyond those things get much more complicated.