The 2005 U.S. Grand Prix was an absolute disgrace for the sport, the fans, and the drivers. There were a number of behind-the-scenes communication and planning breakdowns that caused the race to ultimately start with only six cars on the grid—and result in Tiago Monteiro’s only career F1 podium. The video below helps…
The Formula One driver championship is essentially decided, with leader Lewis Hamilton only needing score eight points more than Sebastian Vettel to clinch his fifth title. So, no, that’s not the close, exciting battle battle at this weekend’s U.S. Grand Prix. The real battle is Max Verstappen versus the kerbs.
Formula One may be making its one stop of the year in America this weekend, but there’s another red, white and blue flag that’s important to this particular U.S. Grand Prix: the one British F1 star Lewis Hamilton could wave to celebrate his fifth series title on Sunday. He’ll start first in pursuit of that title.
On the last lap of last weekend U.S. Grand Prix in Texas, Max Verstappen passed Kimi Raikkonen in a move that race stewards later deemed illegal, costing Verstappen a podium spot. Verstappen wasn’t happy, predictably, and his fans weren’t either, some of whom later sent death threats to one of the stewards involved.…
At the U.S. Grand Prix on Sunday, Red Bull driver Max Verstappen climbed from 17th all the way into third after a grid penalty. But the podium Verstappen took away on the last lap didn’t last long, since Formula One race stewards decided his pass on Kimi Raikkonen wasn’t fair. Here’s that pass, from every angle.
Mercedes driver Lewis Hamilton dominantly won the United States Grand Prix at Circuit of The Americas on Sunday, but Ferrari’s Sebastian Vettel clawed his way back up to second in the finishing order to keep Hamilton from clinching the Formula One World Drivers’ Championship.
McLaren finally tossed its partnership with Honda aside, meaning the team will have a new, different, hopefully slightly better Renault power unit for the 2018 race season. But the McLaren team still has to ride out (however much it can of) the 2017 season with a Honda power unit, which totally blows.
It’s race day in America. America! Are you ready?
The most exciting thing about this year’s United States Grand Prix may have been what its huge turnout means for future races in America. But while the race may not have been a thriller, it was still a good time.
Perhaps Taylor Swift saved Formula One in America after all. Or great weather did. Either way, this weekend’s United States Grand Prix in Austin was a smash success, the most attended race of the five times it’s been held.
It’s that time of year again in Austin, Texas! The time of year when we all put aside concerns about allergies, traffic and the slow but steady encroachment of Californians to celebrate the world’s top racing series in our town. I’m talking about the United States Grand Prix this weekend, and Jalopnik—and hopefully…
In a development that should surprise exactly no one, now four-time world champion Sebastian Vettel of Red Bull took home the win today in the second-ever United States Grand Prix in Austin, Texas.
What might be the worst high five in history was recorded on international television at this weekend's Formula One race in Austin. It is worthy of your shame.
We have a winner of the first Formula One race in the United States since 2007, and it is McLaren's Lewis Hamilton.
You guys like cars, right? Well, if you're going to the Circuit of the Americas for Sunday's U.S. Grand Prix, then I have some exciting news — you're going to spend a lot of time in a car.
Drivers and fans alike here in Austin have said that the Circuit of the Americas has lived up to the hype as one of the best race courses in the world.