In the round-up: Red Bull has been the team to beat on race day in the last four weekends, reckons team principal Christian Horner.
Your daily digest of F1 news, views, features and more from hundreds of sites across the web:
Red Bull and Ferrari aim for a sting in the tail (Reuters)
"The last four races we’ve had the quickest car on a Sunday."
Red Bull plans five-day shift for 2018 launch (Autosport)
"Our intention is to try to turn up at the first test in a position to knock about 100 laps out (per day)."
Red Bull's wins a confidence boost for McLaren (Motorsport)
"What I just would like to take on board is that in Malaysia and Mexico, they were proper runaway wins."
Hamilton insists his 'core values' remain intact despite Paradise Papers controversy (The Telegraph)
"There are many different stories around, but I don't have anything to add to the whole scenario that has happened."
Hamilton says 'Paradise Papers' will not distract him in final two races (BBC)
"I have never had a dream to chase Michael or other people's titles, but it is one chapter closed and it is how I want to write the future, how I want to write this next chapter. I don't know how many years I will continue."
Hamilton’s failure to pay tax on air miles may backfire spectacularly (The Guardian)
"Couldn’t Monaco’s slightly Mickey Mouse royal family invent some slightly Mickey Mouse titles to give to its most famous residents? That way they would feel the ties that bind with the place they live in, rather than keep having to pretend they’re part of Britain – a country they love, just not enough to pay for things like roads or schools or hospitals in it."
Defoe or Hamilton? One gives, the other takes - so which one is the true sporting hero? (The Mirror)
"If the man who was born in a Stevenage NHS hospital and educated in a state school feels he owes his country nothing and is happy to be part of an avoidance scam that costs the UK Treasury many billions every year, that’s up to him."
Protectionism is killing the British Grand Prix (Adam Smith Institute)
"Subsidising the British Grand Prix would allow Formula One Group to reap the undeserved benefits of protectionism by charging higher fees to circuits, resulting in a ‘tit-for-tat’ ratcheting up of subsidies at the expense of taxpayers worldwide. I love my sport, but I love free markets more."
Got a tip for a link to feature in the next F1 Fanatic round-up? Send it in here: