Several Formula One teams insist they won't be taking any additional security measures for the Bahrain Grand Prix.
Protests in the Middle Eastern country have once again flared up ahead of this weekend's race and there have been calls from British MPs to cancel the race.
The All-Party Parliamentary Group for Democracy in Bahrain has written a letter to Formula One supremo Bernie Ecclestone stating: "We request you cancel the Grand Prix.
"It is likely to attract as much negative publicity as last year."
Andy Slaughter, chairman of the Group, wrote: "Since April 2012, many more people including children have lost their lives and the whole country exists in fear and intimidation.
"Last year's race was held under conditions of martial law. Three hundred protesters were arrested, some spending months in jail.
"I think most democratic-minded people would be appalled if you allowed the Bahrain leg of the Formula 1 championship to go ahead amidst the most atrocious human rights violations."
The race, though, is set to go ahead and many teams are already en route to the Gulf country for the fourth race of the 2013 calendar.
According to BBC Sport, most teams won't be taking extra security measures despite the ongoing protests.
"The team will be vigilant and take sensible precautions, but otherwise we are approaching this race in the same way we do all races," Red Bull told the public broadcaster.
McLaren stated: "The team will be staying very near the circuit, at a hotel that has very good security, and we feel that no extra security measures are therefore necessary for us."
Williams added: "We are adhering to our normal security measures in Bahrain and just using usual common sense, nothing more."
Mercedes said: "The safety of our employees is our highest priority and we will follow the guidance of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) concerning travel to the region.
"We have taken similar measures to those we used last year but would ask for your understanding that we do not wish to go into specific details."