Lewis Hamilton’s days of routine Formula 1 success appear to be behind him as he signs a new deal to drive for Mercedes.
Naomi Osaka’s decision to quit a tennis tournament yesterday brought to mind Lewis Hamilton’s skirmish with the F1 media five years ago.
Were claims Hamilton broke the rules by reversing at Imola just the work of misguided ‘haters’, or did it show F1’s rules are too complex?
Allowing Nikita Mazepin to excuse his disgraceful behaviour with nothing more than an apology which has already disappeared will prove F1’s ‘We Race As One’ hashtag does not ring true.
Mick Schumacher will carry the legacy of one of Formula 1’s greatest drivers of all time when he makes his debut in the sport in 2021.
Some F1 drivers want the sport to stop broadcasting their communications, but others realise that’s exactly why team radio is here to stay.
The Haas drivers’ penalties in Hungary, and lack of any sanction for Lance Stroll’s obviously illegal pass in the previous race, showed how maddeningly impenetrable F1 can be.
Fernando Alonso is a two-times Formula 1 world champion and a formidable, uncompromising competitor. For all his faults, Renault couldn’t have chosen better for 2021.
While motorsport presses for greater diversity among its competitors, it should also reflect on its absence from parts of the world.
Formula 1’s ‘#WeRaceAsOne’ initiative needs to be more than a social media slogan, and make a constructive difference to the diversity of participants in the sport’s top flight.
Formula 1 prefers to call its new aerodynamic rule a “sliding scale” instead of what it really is: A handicap on its most successful competitors.
Six Formula 1 drivers are raising money for the World Health Organization while the US president is cutting its funding over the pandemic. Who is right?
The “we are all in this together” spirit at McLaren contrasts with some footballers’ reluctance to take their share of the financial pain brought by the pandemic.
IndyCar’s first attempt at a replacement Esports race showed Formula 1 how to do it, and the lesson it needs to learn for next week’s Virtual Grand Prix.
F1’s first Virtual Grand Prix was a rough-and-ready affair. But the concept has potential to provide much-needed racing entertainment during the hiatus.
Formula 1 could have its first races without qualifying sessions next year, unless teams decide to protect a tradition which is as old as the sport.
Either Charles Leclerc’s move on Lewis Hamilton at Monza was legal or it wasn’t. All the black-and-white flag did was confuse the situation.
F1 enjoyed four great races before the summer break. But that doesn’t prove the sport can thrive without its planned rules overhaul in 2021.
Bring back refuelling? It won’t enliven the races or make the cars that much lighter. To do that, F1 must be prepared to think much more radically.
A thrilling F1 race on Sunday was followed by an interminable three-hour wait to learn who had won it. The stewards can take decisions more quickly than this – so why don’t they?