Sergio Perez, Racing Point, Bahrain International Circuit, 2020

2020 Bahrain and Sakhir Grand Prix Star Performers

2020 Sakhir Grand Prix

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Sergio Perez starred in both Bahrain races – but only got the result he deserved in one of them. Here’s our verdict on the best and worst weekend performances from F1’s double-header in Sakhir.

Stars: Bahrain

Sergio Perez

Having out-paced his team mate by the best part of half a second in Q2, Perez was the only Racing Point driver to reach the top 10 on the grid. From there he ran a convincing third all evening until suffering an MGU-K fault which caused a fire, costing him and the team a valuable points haul.

Carlos Sainz Jnr

It’s rare for a driver who started and finished behind their team mate to get a ‘star’ accolade, but Sainz performed brilliantly against some poor luck to climb from 15th to fifth for the second race in a row. A brake-by-wire problem halted his progress in qualifying, and his pace was better than Lando Norris’s for much of the race. His passes on the Renault pair also stood out.

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Strugglers: Bahrain

Sebastian Vettel

Vettel trailled Russell’s Williams in the first Bahrain race
While Perez continues to shine, Vettel’s tough final season at Ferrari goes on. He followed a Williams home in the first Bahrain race.

Nicholas Latifi

Nearing the end of his first full season in Formula 1, Latifi continues to lag well off George Russell’s pace. The subsequent round may have cast Russell’s abilities in a new light, but even so Latifi was almost nine tenths of a second slower. His race was somewhat better, as he benefitted from drivers who attempted to run long final stints who then had to pit.

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And the rest: Bahrain

Grosjean’s survival was all that mattered after his fearful crash
Romain Grosjean deserves a special mention for surviving the appalling crash which cast a pall over the race. Daniil Kvyat deserved no blame for the collision which led to it.

The stewards dealt somewhat harshly with Kvyat’s subsequent tangle with Lance Stroll, which inverted the Racing Point. Having had a run at his rival from the previous corner, Kvyat had reason to expect Stroll wouldn’t take the apex so uncompromisingly on the first lap of the race.

Lewis Hamilton’s tyre management in qualifying earned him a brilliant pole position which left his team mate mystified. Valtteri Bottas was luckless in the race, picking up two punctures, and Max Verstappen did his best to give chase as Hamilton collected his fifth win in a row.

Having trailled Perez all night, Alexander Albon was fortunate to inherit the final podium position from a driver many are tipping to take his place next year. Norris moved up to fourth as a result, having passed the one-stopping Pierre Gasly.

The AlphaTauri driver was fortunate to come in sixth behind the other McLaren, as without the late Safety Car period he was in serious danger of being passed by Daniel Ricciardo. The interruption also halted Bottas’s recovery.

Ricciardo lost time behind team mate Esteban Ocon earlier in the race before the team ordered him aside. He came in 10th ahead of Charles Leclerc, whose tyres wilted badly at the end.

George Russell probably got the best he could out of the Williams after another excellent qualifying performance, though he again struggled to get the FW43 off the line.

Under very difficult circumstances, Kevin Magnussen brought his Haas home, albeit last. He followed the Alfa Romeo pair, Antonio Giovinazzi passing Kimi Raikkonen in the latter stages after pitting for fresh rubber.

Stars: Sakhir

George Russell

Russell put Bottas in the shade with a fine drive
It’s hard to disagree with Russell’s assessment that victory was taken away from him twice in his first race as Hamilton’s substitute. Having nearly beaten Bottas to pole, the newcomer passed him at the start and led convincingly. Then a shambolic Safety Car pit stop dropped him to fifth at the restart. Even then he had a good chance of winning after using his fresh tyres to pass Bottas, Stroll and Ocon. But as he closed on Perez a slow puncture developed, forcing yet another pit stop, leaving him ninth.

Sergio Perez

As usual Perez was Racing Point’s top qualifier. He also made a brilliant start and was already up to third when Leclerc sent him spinning. Having fallen to 18th, Perez ripped past the slower cars after the restart, so that by lap 11 number 11 was 11th. His pass on Albon 10 laps later was vital, as it allowed him to draw close enough to the leading group to take advantage of their pit stops. He used a tyre life advantage to get past Stroll and Ocon, which became the lead of the race after Mercedes’ calamities.

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Strugglers: Sakhir

Alexander Albon

Alexander Albon, Red Bull, Bahrain International Circuit, 2020
Albon was well behind Verstappen in qualifying
This was a disappointing weekend after the promise he showed a week earlier. In a car which was less well-tuned to the faster track layout, Albon was far from his team mate’s qualifying pace and went out in Q2. In the race Albon was unable to contain the recovering Perez, and although he passed both AlphaTauris after switching to fresher tyres, he made no further gains and ended the race sixth.

Kimi Raikkonen

The most experienced driver in F1 didn’t seem to gel with the Bahrain Outer circuit. He was over four tenths of a second off his team mate in qualifying – quite a margin at such a short track – and spun at the start of the race.

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And the rest: Sakhir

An error at the start of practice left Bottas running what he called a “Frankenstein floor” on his car for the rest of the day while Russell headed the times. He took pole position but lost the lead at the start. Bottas was edging towards Russell when the fateful pit call which spoiled their races was made, and with his old, worn tyres was unable to prevent a series of cars passing him at the end.

Charles Leclerc, Ferrari, Bahrain International Circuit, 2020
From Saturday to Sunday, Leclerc went from hero to zero
Verstappen was taken out of the race by Leclerc. The Ferrari driver’s turn four move was so poorly judged he’d be on the ‘Strugglers’ list if it hadn’t been for his sublime qualifying effort on the only set of new tyres he had for Q3.

Ocon found a way past Stroll for second, having been able to run a longer first stint as he didn’t make the cut for Q3 and could start on new tyres. Stroll also lost out to his team mate, but bagged his second podium finish of the season.

They gained at the expense of Sainz and Ricciardo, who fell to fourth and fifth respectively. Kvyat deserved better than seventh after one of his better drives of the year, while his team mate unusually slipped out of the points over the final laps.

Lando Norris posted his worst qualifying performance of the season on Saturday. After taking a new engine and dropping to 19th on the grid he took advantage of his soft tyres at the start, rising to 10th, but made no further progress by the end of the race.

A poor pit stop left Vettel 12th, followed by the Alfa Romeo pair. Giovinazzi, who doubted there was much better than 13th in the car, finished ahead of Raikkonen.

Jack Aitken, Williams, Bahrain International Circuit, 2020
Aitken ran well before his spin
The race’s two debutants had mixed events. Pietro Fittipaldi qualified last but due to his engine change he mainly served the purpose of giving Kevin Magnussen a tow. He had fallen 25 seconds behind the pack when the Safety Car came out.

Jack Aitken’s first F1 race was a peakier affair. He got within a tenth of a second of his team mate in qualifying and won a spirited tussle with Kimi Raikkonen to stay ahead of the Alfa Romeo, but spun into a barrier on lap 60. He was able to pass Fittipaldi before the finish.

Of their team mates, Magnussen found the Haas a less competitive prospect than usual and was 15th, while Latifi was forced out by an oil leak.

Over to you

Vote for the drivers who impressed you most in the last two race weekends and find out whether other RaceFans share your view here:

2020 Sakhir Grand Prix

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Author information

Keith Collantine
Lifelong motor sport fan Keith set up RaceFans in 2005 - when it was originally called F1 Fanatic. Having previously worked as a motoring...

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24 comments on “2020 Bahrain and Sakhir Grand Prix Star Performers”

  1. Bahrain GP Stars: HAM, PER, and SAI.
    Strugglers: BOT, LEC, KVY, and VET. Also, ALB to an extent.
    Sakhir GP Stars: PER and RUS.
    Strugglers: ALB, RAI, BOT, NOR, and GAS.

  2. It was Georgie Boy’s day.

    Perfect getaway from the dirtier side of the track, controlled the pace throughout, had an issue with a sensor where he lost 3 seconds in one lap, terribly bad luck to have his teammates tyres put on his car. Never heard of that happening before to anyone but it happened to Georgie Boy in his first Mercedes race. Then a puncture to top it off.

    Sliced his way through the field in both recovery drives showing that it’s simply untrue that the Merc is bad in turbulent air. Sure he was on newer tyres but how many times have we seen Bottas struggle to pass with better tyres than the car in front of him. Georgie Boy was so decisive. That move on Bottas was perfect. As clean a pass as you’ll see.

    Hamilton wants even more money next year, he wants more personal time between races, dragging his feet signing a contract.

    I’d give it to the young, hungry guy that has shown he can smash Bottas within his first 48 hours in the ill-fitting race car. Probably save $45 million per year or $135 million over three years.

    You could even pay Georgie Boy $5 million and donate the other $45 million to a charity or a movement like BLM.

    That would be a great way to do good in the world.

    1. Do you have to constantly spam every single thread with the same thing? Your repeated messages smack of your account being a sockpuppet account for one of the Verstappen ultras here who are now pushing this line.

      I came here hoping that we might see some here instead being willing to give Perez at least some acknowledgement of his achievements – but no, we have to put up with your aggressive spam campaign ruining this site.

      You seem to have no interest in the sport, no interest in seeing the underdog succeed – all you are obsessed about is whining about the one driver who wasn’t even there, to the point where you seem to have the strongest obsession with Hamilton.

      1. The post is about George Russell, Hamilton barely got a mention. Why would a Verstappen ultra want Georgie in a Merc.

        You routinely attack people who you disagree with. It’s not right. I don’t get personal with anyone.

        1. Guys guys guy, enough with the anger. Lets do things properly shall we. Fantastic recovery by perez, he deserves a drive alongside verstappen next year (but probably wont get it), brillant drive by russell but without Hamilton around it seems mercedes lack sharpness. Albon stuggled, bottas had a bit of a horrorshow & thats the standouts. That tyre situation has happened on several occasions, barrichello at ferrari springs to mind, Hamilton at mclaren, eddie irvine once made a pitstop & ferrari only had 3 tyres ready. Sensor issues! Hamilton at mclaren in brazil 2007, 18 seconds lost to a gearbox sensor in one lap

          1. Hamilton’s presence at the race weekend doesn’t stop a puncture or the mechanics bringing out the wrong tyres.

            The Mercedes pitwall and pit crew just aren’t very good when the pressure is on.

            They made a similar mistake in the pits Hockenheim 2018 they had the wrong tyres. Think back to Monza this year and no-one told Hamilton the pits are closed (even though Hamilton should have realised when the pit closed sign was lit up).

        2. You seem to have two opinions Dean and express them at every opportunity. Verstappen is amazing and Hamilton isn’t. Hamilton wasn’t even in this race and yet you still find a way to bash him. I think this is what people take exception to.

          1. I didn’t bash Hamilton. You have one driver on $1.2 million and another on $50 million. The one on $1.2 million did the same job as the guy on $50 million despite not fitting into his car, the car not being designed for him in anyway, was still exploring the limits of the car.

            It would just be a business decision.

          2. @deanfranklin But this calculation doesn’t take into account the marketing value that Hamilton adds to the Mercedes brand. While it is difficult to quantify exactly, Hamilton’s marketing value could well exceed whatever his salary demands are. It would be bizarre if the two sides weren’t able to negotiate a deal that suits both sides.

            I also think there would be significant negative publicity from effectively ‘firing’ the driver who has broken or matched nearly every all-time record for the team and won 6 of the last 7 championships, especially when they re-signed Bottas who many consider to be a mediocre number 2 driver.

        3. No, we know who you are and which other fake names you use on this site (your syntax is far too similar to those posters for it to be pure coincidence and the opinions are always the same).

          It is getting really irritating to see the same two ideas coming from the same poster. We know you don’t like Hamilton and worship Max – stop the spam war, as others would like to talk about something else without having to wade through your propaganda.

          I don’t even particularly like Hamilton – I am more interested in Perez, which is why I am sick to death from having to listen to your incessant spam.

          I’d rather talk about that and enjoy seeing him succeed, but no – you have to ruin everything with your whining and bleating, and what should be a moment of triumph and joy is being destroyed by your bitter ranting.

          Do you have anything to say about the other drivers in that race?

          1. @anon
            If you don like what he says: You’re free to leave. (don forget to close the door on the way out plz)
            Just persisiting in accusing people of having similar accounts gets old real fast and is nothing but an indication of people at a loss for a proper reply because they lack the intelligence to make coherent arguments.
            And oddly enough, his syntax is extremely similar to yours, so who is telling us you’re not him?

          2. Oconomo, you are welcome to take your own advice and leave here, and it would do this site a world of good to get rid of you given that you are repeatedly trying to stir up trouble and abuse others to deliberately start conflict.

    2. Michael (@freelittlebirds)
      9th December 2020, 14:56

      @deanfranklin First, Mercedes won’t donate the salary difference… Second, there’s no guarantee of results with Russell. There’s a guarantee of results with Hamilton and Mercedes together. Look what happened with Hamilton being away for 1 race – Mercedes got P8 and P9. Sure, there are other factors to consider but Toto knows that excellence is all about reducing the uncertainty factor. There’s certainty when it comes to Lewis and to Bottas driving alongside him – money can’t buy that.

      It’s like Liverpool who sold Suarez to Barcelona thinking they’ll get 80 million and then could buy several players like Suarez. The issue they discovered after doing that was that there are 4-5 players like Suarez playing in the world at any moment and they all cost double triple that amount. So Liverpool had actually lost 80-160 million in the sale, not including all the winnings they lost in the Premier League.

    3. This is quite a simplistic analysis though. You’ve taken one data point (a single race weekend) and extrapolated from it that Russell would perform better than Bottas over a season and would likely win the championship. It’s of course possible, maybe even likely, but still a gamble.

      There’s also no thought given to the value of each driver outside the actual driving. If we assume both Lewis and George could win the championship, that still doesn’t mean that spending $1m on one is better than $50m on the other. Hamilton is a global sporting star, Russell is still a relative nobody. I’d be very surprised if Hamilton is worth less than $50m to Mercedes annually.

      And finally, you have not considered the value Hamilton would bring to Russell in terms of learning from the absolute best, as part of a changing of the guard. Unless Mercedes do want to pull out as a works team over the next few years, it’s in their interest to have both side by side for a while.

      It’s more likely they’d pay of Bottas’ contract early to get Russell in than to replace Hamilton with Russell, unless Hamilton himself decides to call it quits.. Without knowing everything Mercedes know, no one can say for sure, but what might seem on the surface to be an obvious business decision to save $48m+ a year is likely not a very good business decision at all.

  3. I think Bottas deserves to be in the strugglers for both. In Bahrain he failed to make the progress through the field you’d expect after the puncture especially compared to Perez who a week later

    Having fallen to 18th, Perez ripped past the slower cars after the restart

    including a Red Bull and and Mclaren which Bottas failed to do a week earlier.

    And in Sakhir, while I think its fair not to include Bottas as a struggler when he follows Hamilton all race, to put in the same performance against someone new to the car who also doesn’t fit his seat is pretty poor. And like the week before in traffic he was very poor. His tyres were newer than Perez’s, Ocon’s and Stroll’s and while those three held onto their podium spots he dropped like a stone with some very poor wheel to wheel racing.

    1. someone or something
      9th December 2020, 11:22

      Agree, Bottas is being handled with kid gloves here. He was all over the place in all race situations that didn’t consist of him following Russel while easily drawing away from the pack. His first lap was hair-raising. It’s a miracle he survived it in 2nd place. His restarts were sluggish and almost cost him places both times.

      The other aspect I find somewhat bewildering is the harsh assessment of Leclerc’s accident in Sakhir, while Kvyat is forgiven for his crash in Bahrain, despite there being only gradual differences. Smacks of double standards.
      (Personally, I thought both incidents would’ve been best treated as racing incidents)

      1. In regards to Leclerc/Kvyat incidents I think that’s because you’re viewing those incidents differently to the author. My take on those incidents was that Leclerc when in too deep and locked up badly, sliding into the middle of the track where he made contact with Perez. He might have struggled to make the corner at all even without the contact because he completely misjudged his braking point.

        Kvyat was perhaps optimistic to stick his nose in and should have either committed to claim the corner or backed out earlier. But he had the car under control and even cut across the inside kerb and took out the bollard there in an attempt to avoid contact when Stroll cut across the apex. The Kvyat/Stroll collision was a racing incident to me as if Stroll had given him space (like Perez did by positioning himself in the middle of the track rather than the racing line), then they both could have made it round cleanly.

        1. someone or something
          10th December 2020, 12:33


          My take on those incidents was that Leclerc when in too deep and locked up badly, sliding into the middle of the track where he made contact with Perez. He might have struggled to make the corner at all even without the contact because he completely misjudged his braking point.

          If the accident had been like that, I’d completely agree with you. However, the footage does not really confirm your take.
          Here’s are two screenshots, one just before, and one just after the collision. I wanted to record a gif as well, but the result was an overweight, distorted, laggy abomination.

          I think the first image clearly shows that Leclerc was as kerb-adjacent as it gets before the contact, and even the second image, after the contact, shows him less than a tyre’s width away from the painted stuff. It bears pointing out that his suspension was already broken at that stage, so he’d already been going completely straight for a fraction of a second. Therefore, the contact must’ve taken place even closer to the kerb.
          => Middle of the track? Far from it.

          As for misjudging his braking point, I don’t think that’s the case, either. He started locking up very late in the breaking zone, which is rather atypical for a missed braking point. You’d expect that to happen earlier. Considering that Pérez was already turning in at that stage, and rapidly coming towards Leclerc, I think Leclerc reacted to the Racing Point’s line, realising that his approach and Pérez’s approach were incompatible.
          Which is no real surprise, seeing as Pérez was fighting Bottas, and Leclerc was fighting Verstappen.
          Pérez and Bottas were a few car lengths ahead, out of striking distance. However, Pérez decided to brake a little bit earlier in order to get a run on Bottas, who was going very deep into the corner, at the exit. This had two consequences for his position relative to Leclerc: Their gap was reduced to almost nothing, as Pérez deliberately lowered his corner entry speed in favour of an earlier acceleration. And he went for a later apex, i.e. very wide at the entry, then tightening his line.
          Meanwhile, Leclerc was in a similar situation to Bottas’, occupying the inside line, with another car to his right. He consequently went for the opposite of Pérez’s approach: Late braking, narrow entry, early apex, line getting wider after that. Both perfectly legitimate approaches to cornering while fighting for positions. But as I said, Pérez and Leclerc weren’t fighting each other at all. They just happened to find themselves wanting to occupy the same piece of the track for a very short moment, before their different approaches would’ve separated them again, as Pérez would’ve got a run on Bottas, while Leclerc would’ve probably faced a similar counter-attack by Verstappen.

          As for Pérez’s position on the track (having said that they definitely didn’t make contact in the middle of the track), it is true that Pérez was about a car’s width away from the apex when they made contact. In that respect, there was a clear difference to the Stroll-Kvyat incident a week earlier. However, Pérez wasn’t aiming for that apex, but a later one. He had no intentions of rounding the corner while leaving space on the inside. His apex would’ve come some 20 metres later (close to the end of the painted kerb you can see on the first screen capture), but in this situation, there were two problems with that:
          – Obviously, this approach doesn’t work with another car on the inside
          – The resulting line is way too tight for anyone not approaching the corner in the same way. Even a car on the normal racing line would take a wider line after the apex, starting to drift towards the left edge of the track. Pérez’s approach, however, would’ve seen him still tightening the line at that stage, resulting in an overlap at quite a big angle. And of course, this gets even worse when compared to a line like Leclerc’s.

          Was Leclerc really out of control prior to the contact? And why? Depends on your perspective, I guess.
          As I think I’ve stated earlier, I don’t think Leclerc locked a brake because he misjudged his braking point. I think this was merely his reaction to the sudden realisation that Pérez was dropping back into strinking distance, taking a line that spelled trouble, being completely incompatible with Leclerc’s.
          Considering that Leclerc couldn’t tighten his line any further (if that were possible, everyone would do it), his only chance of avoiding contact was by slowing down as much as possible, hoping it would allow Pérez to narrowly avoid his front-left corner. However, since he was already close to the limit on deceleration, he started locking up, and the inevitable happened. The fact that he was locking up and thus sliding into Pérez’s side (not really, but their different lines made it seem that way) made it look worse. The irony here is that he might’ve had a better chance of escaping a penalty if he hadn’t actively tried to avoid the contact. He wouldn’t have locked up, his left front tyre would’ve been a lot closer to Pérez’s front right, it might’ve even made Pérez a bit reckless.

          And that’s why I think this incident shouldn’t just be judged by how it looked when they made contact. I would go so far as to say that the crucial moment was much earlier than that: It was when Pérez decided to brake early in order to perform a switchback (for added surprise, he had actually been slightly ahead of Bottas and gaining). From this point onwards, I believe Leclerc was more or less at Pérez’s mercy, and the line Pérez choose made the contact inescapable.

          Now, this may sound as though I’m blaming Pérez, but I’m not. I’m just focussing on the perspective of the penalised driver, to highlight why I think he didn’t commit a sanctionable offence.
          But, from Pérez’s perspective, it’s easy to see why he did what he did as well. Bottas was on the inside line, and despite slowly edging ahead of him, Pérez knew he wouldn’t be able to outbrake Bottas. So, he prepared a switchback and had every reason to believe that he had the space he needed: Bottas was firmly in his sight and going very deep into the corner, Verstappen was caught in a pincher movement by the cars ahead of him and had to back out, effectively freeing Pérez from any pressure from behind. What he couldn’t see was the car Verstappen’s Red Bull was obscuring, and that was Leclerc, who was waiting for Verstappen to back off in order to pounce. Thus, Pérez turned into the corner as if Leclerc weren’t there, because he had no reason to think he’d be there. The only way for him to notice the Ferrari would’ve been to keep looking in his mirror throughout the braking zone, while simultaneously keeping Bottas in his view. Not realistic.

          And that’s how it went down. Both were involved in different battles, both took appropriate measures for their respective battles, each believing to have the space they needed, both were surprised by another car suddenly coming into striking distance. None of them was inconsiderate or reckless. Both could’ve theoretically avoided the collision by being more cautious (Leclerc by braking earlier, Pérez by leaving more space to the inside), but in both cases, these measures would’ve been contrary to racing instinct and completely unnecessary in most other cases.
          I’d call that a textbook example of a racing incident.

          Therefore, I would argue that the penalty was unjustified, just like Kvyat’s a week earlier.
          Not to mention citing the incident as a strong argument for calling someone a ‘struggler’ – Stroll was spared that distinction in Race 1, despite essentially snoozing through a lengthy time window during which he could’ve seen the accident coming, and despite not having a standout, or even decent, or even non-embarrassing qualifying performance to redeem him.

          1. someone or something
            10th December 2020, 12:35

            Also, sorry for that wall of text. I’m not great at condensing texts, except when they’re about something I don’t really care about.

  4. Grosjean was a struggler in Bahrain. No need to explain.

  5. Well done George Russell but you can’t praise enough Sergio Perez.
    I still can’t get my head around the fact he doesn’t have a seat.
    He’s never been a top qualifier but in the races he’s always been consistently fast and a safe pair of hands (when he wasn’t up against Ocon of course).
    He’s amassed 10 podiums with a car that to this season never has been anyway near the top three in the constructors championship. So it’s always been him to pick up the pieces that were left.
    But the way he’s been driving since he recovered from covid has simply been amazing. Recently he’s just so much faster than anybody else in the midfield and in the drivers standings he’s closer to Verstappen and Bottas than they are to Hamilton.
    Vettel and Perez in a slightly modified pink 2020 Mercedes would have been mighty to watch next year. What a shame…
    So please Red Bull give him a shot in 2021!

  6. It is a long time indeed since we saw a certain win so idiotically scuppered by the team.
    Nevertheless, George R showed us what that car does: it gives a competent driver the confidence to go for it, and rewards his every manoeuvre with success. It’s kind of hard, for any F1 driver to fail in this car,[short of some very few who are mostly leaving F1 this year].

    If he his given that car again in Dhabi, he now has the confidence to do as well again, or even better, provided the mechanics don’t go to pieces and shuffle all the tyres in the garage together at random.

  7. Set yourself on fire, get driver of the day. I don’t understand how coming out okay form a crash makes your special. It makes you lucky that it wasn’t your time to kick the bucket. Tired of having people treat these high-level athletes like children. It IS a habit with Europeans isn’t it? You’re certainly not the people I learned about when growing up. It’s disappointing.

  8. I still remember the comment sections in Racefans to be filled with negative comments about Perez, in the lines of not deserving a seat, to being just a pay driver

    at least that changed for the better, same with the press, now they have another boy to hate and finally are rightfully praising Perez

    love a bit of irony

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