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After many months of waiting and many episodes of build-up, F1 is finally back on track, and it returned in style.
Valtteri Bottas survived the kerbs, three SC restarts and a crazy Austrian GP to beat Charles Leclerc with Lando Norris P3.
At long last the 2020 season will get underway with the Austrian Grand Prix, and there is no shortage of questions that need an answer.
Ross Brawn believes the Austrian doubleheader will still be exciting, despite the fact that no reverse grids will feature.
The 2020 Formula 1 season will begin at exactly 11am local time on 3 July with FP1 for the Austrian Grand Prix.
The Austrian Grand Prix has secured government approval to host the F1 season-openers at the Red Bull Ring on July 5 and 12, according to reports.
Formula 1 will not be heading to Austria unless Liberty Media and the race organisers can guarantee the safety of all those present.
Formula 1 has a Plan B in mind, starting the 2020 season in Austria, but Martin Brundle has warned that’s not yet set in stone.
Formula 1’s plans to start the 2020 season in Austria are gaining momentum with Helmut Marko saying “chances are good” that the race will go ahead.
It is looking more likely that the 2020 F1 season will begin in Austria with Helmut Marko targeting two races, including a Wednesday night event.
The Austrian government is open to the Red Bull Ring hosting the Austrian Grand Prix in July, but behind closed doors.
After the snoozefest that was Paul Ricard, the Austrian Grand Prix needed to give us that hit of adrenaline – and it did.
Are you watching, are you watching, are you watching Paul Ricard? Because the Austrian Grand Prix was bloody awesome.
On a day when kerb-climbing was all the rage, Lance Stroll showed his rivals how it should – or in this case should not – be done.
Cue the cheers, the French Grand Prix is over and done, now Formula 1 heads for the Red Bull Ring and the Austrian Grand Prix.
Max Verstappen, and Ferrari duo Kimi Raikkonen and Sebastian Vettel reflect on a chaotic Austrian Grand Prix.
Max Verstappen won in Austria with Kimi Raikkonen and Sebastian Vettel behind. Romain Grosjean and Kevin Magnussen gave Haas P4 and P5.
Both Force India and Sauber got double points finishes in Austria, with Fernando Alonso taking his McLaren to P8. Toro Rosso missed out on the top ten.
Mercedes had a double retirement, with Nico Hulkenberg’s Renault also breaking down. Carlos Sainz finished the race, as did both Williams cars.
Four drivers, Sebastian Vettel, Charles Leclerc, Brendon Hartley and Fernando Alonso, have been penalised ahead of the Austrian GP with the latter starting from the pit lane.
Sebastian Vettel will start the Austrian Grand Prix from P6 on the grid after being found guilty of blocking Carlos Sainz in Q2.
Robert Kubica may not be ingratiating himself with his bosses after telling journalists that the best thing about the FW41 is the “livery.”
Max Verstappen has said Red Bull’s qualifying tactics were “very simple” as it was Daniel Ricciardo’s turn to repay the favour with a tow.
Red Bull boss Christian Horner has tried to clear up the Red Bull qualifying policy after Daniel Ricciardo said it was “not fair” in Austria.
Lewis Hamilton is not expecting many overtaking opportunities at the Austrian Grand Prix despite the introduction of a third DRS zone.
Valtteri Bottas has stated that nobody is more “hungry” for a race victory after landing his first pole position of the 2018 season.
Fernando Alonso has explained why ran very wide at the final corner which ended all hope of him reaching Q3 at the Red Bull Ring.
Daniel Ricciardo cut a frustrated figure in the paddock after qualifying P7 for the Austrian Grand Prix.
Kimi Raikkonen will start the Austrian Grand Prix from P3 on Sunday, and the Finn is hoping that the team has a “stronger day on Sunday”.
Romain Grosjean qualified in P5 for the Austrian Grand Prix on Saturday afternoon, splitting the two Red Bulls at their home race.