In the round-up: Mercedes director Toto Wolff says it would support a budget cap if introduced in the right way.
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Wolff: Money still the 'elephant in the room' in Liberty talks (ESPN)
"We are not against a cost cap as long as it can be policed in the right way and it has a sensible system (of introduction). We are not going to cut our workforce by 30 percent from one year to another and we are not going to give up a performance advantage that we have lightly, so there needs to be something on the other side."
Ferrari says 2018 last chance to unlock Raikkonen form (Motorsport)
"Probably this is the last season to find the right key and we must do it. I think that would be a shame if he would leave F1 without showing his real potential."
Ferrari departure would damage F1 - Horner (Racer)
"Would F1 survive without Ferrari? Of course it would. But we'd far rather race in a F1 with Ferrari than without."
Qualifying a 'big limitation' for Stroll (Autosport)
"Last time I checked, there is no reward for qualifying. Points are in the race."
F1 is 'not really sport', claims Chilton (Daily Mail)
"The problem Formula One has got at the moment is there is a four-second gap between the lead car and the back car and that's not really sport. Sport should pretty much be a level playing field or as close to possible."
Toyota to chase Le Mans title again in 2018-19 (Reuters)
"The decision is a boost for double Formula One world champion Fernando Alonso, who tested with Toyota in Bahrain last month and is eager to race at Le Mans in his bid to become only the second driver to win the ‘Triple Crown’ of motorsport."
The Williams situation (Joe Blogs F1)
"Robert Kubica looked like the perfect candidate with rumours that he had as much as $11 million in backing from a Polish chain of convenience stores, and an energy company. This seemed rather odd given his struggles in the past to find cash in his home country, but sources suggest that this is not really a Polish deal, but rather one involving CVC Capital Partners, the former owners of the Formula One group, who have sold up and gone but who still understand the value of F1 as a means of delivering a message."
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