Luca di Montezemolo left Ferrari after 23 years, but his legacy is a huge success story and to thank him for turning the brand into what it is today, Ferrari organized a massive celebration at the Maranello factory.
I'm going to start this piece off with a confession: I don't really like Ferrari all that much.
If you tell rich people that they can't have something, that just makes them want it more. They can't all have Ferraris, which is part of the allure. Incoming Ferrari chief Sergio Marchionne wants to increase production to ease the tension with potential buyers. Mistake or brilliant?
Luca di Montezemolo is out as the head of Ferrari, with Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne officially taking the reigns. And di Montezemolo opens his official statement with a subtle dig at the future of Ferrari.
After clashing with Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne, Montezemolo put an end to his 23-year career, stepping down as Chairman of Ferrari, as Fiat head Sergio Marchionne steps into the role.
Luca di Montezemolo is pissed. In an interview with the Wall Street Journal's Dan Neil in Maranello, Ferrari's head honcho didn't mince words. "Formula One isn't working," he says. And that could mean ditching F1 for endurance racing, which lines up nicely with tomorrow's announcement at Le Mans.
Speaking to a group of reporters in Italy this morning, Ferrari chairman Luca di Montezemolo made a few "promises" about the brand's direction: production will be kept limited, and engines will remain powered by gasoline.
I took this shot just moments before Ferrari finally presented the LaFerrari, which I will keep calling the F70 when surrounded by friends. Luca di Montezemolo looks doubtful.
Ferrari President and Chairman Luca di Montezemolo sat down with Apple's CEO Tim Cook for an exclusive meeting of the minds earlier this week. The Ferrari chief, in the San Francisco Bay Area for the season opener of Stanford University's View From The Top lecture series, gleaned insight from Steve Jobs' successor and…
Three heirs to an Italian coffee empire are being investigated for making and selling millions of dollars' worth of fake Ferraris. An elderly mechanic, the Italian government, and one pissed-off Ferrari chairman are involved, and no one's happy. Here's why.
Two days since Felipe Massa was hit on the head by a 1.5-pound chunk-of-suspension at 150 MPH during qualifying for Sunday's Hungarian Grand Prix and smashing his face into hamburger (above), he's awake and stable. Here's what we know.