In the round-up: Formula One will keep its V6 hybrid turbos until at least 2020 after manufacturers agreed a deal to offer cheaper engines to customers.
Your daily digest of F1 news, views, features and more.
F1 manufacturers agree to cut engine costs (Reuters)
"In exchange, the manufacturers were assured that the current V6 turbo hybrid power unit regulations would remain stable until at least 2020, staving off the threat of an alternative independent supplier being introduced."
F1 bosses reach an agreement for reduced engine costs (BBC)
"The FIA was aiming at a figure in the region of £7.9m to £9.5m, down from the current cost of around £13.8m to £17.7m, and it is believed this target has been reached."
Perez: Hulkenberg in F1's top three (Autosport)
"I definitely would put him among the three best drivers on the grid. I believe if I can be ahead of him, I can be ahead of anyone on the grid."
F1 chiefs to demand stewards leniency to help overtaking (Motorsport)
"As well as the potential for time penalties and drive-through punishments for causing collisions, F1 drivers have also faced the risk of driver penalty points being added to their licences."
Watson: Podium should be McLaren's target (GP Update)
"I was part of the team when we had a pretty bad year in 1980, but this was a terrible year."
F1 chiefs to ask fans to vote for driver awards (Adam Cooper's F1 Blog)
"In addition to the driver of the day award there will be another for best overtaking move, also voted for by fans. A pit stop challenge is to be introduced, with a trophy for the fastest team of mechanics."
A brief history of computing in Formula 1 (McLaren)
"It was in 1975 when McLaren first deployed telemetry – collecting data about the car – and it wasn’t in F1, it was on the company’s IndyCar effort, capturing 14 different pieces of information about the car that could be downloaded back at the garage."
Problems pile up for Azerbaijan as oil price tumbles (Kyiv Post)
"(Economic expert Natig) Jafarly said the best way of saving budget funds would be to cancel this year’s Baku European Grand Prix motor racing event and the Islamic Games."
BBC Trust chair Rona Fairhead bemoans loss of live sport on TV (Radio Times)
"Fairhead admits that the BBC could well lose more sport rights over the next five years, when the broadcaster will need to save more than half a billion pounds as part of the new licence fee deal."