Max Verstappen's move on Lewis Hamilton at the Japanese Grand Prix in Austin, Texas for the US Grand Prix continues to be debated, with a new Formula 1 - the FIA's governing body. While some call it a versatile role, I think it's a bit harsh because I've seen it for a while in the F1 and junior series, so Max isn't going to do the first banking when he sees a driver behind him fading. Is—a pass in the braking zone?
I'm not defending dangerous defensive moves in racing, but I'm concerned that the series is regularly monitored and legalized. DRS has long been my little big beer because it's not the same for all drivers who speak contextually. I also feel that fines have become a new way teams are replacing the conditions that are starting court victories in sports.
Drivers were raising voices on the issue, and for a good reason, if they feel unsafe situation but decades of running and only now we are drawing a line in the sand about going under the brakes.
While I'm convinced that the game is going well with better defensive driving and better passing conditions in overcoming both scenarios, I'm also convinced that the FIA will continue to regulate the regulatory stewardship Max Verstappen nieuws program without any adequate consistency.
Ready to manage who understands all the rules. Sequence and precedent have been presented in previous generations and years. Sure, Charlie or whatever they all know, but they're just two people in a game that requires many people to run. Also, guest stewards are a random element, and so are motoring club stewards.
I'm not defending Max's move but what I'm saying is, did he change any new rules, or could it not have been a simple debate and warning when a punishable action was taken? Should it happen again?
The regulations would require stewards to select bee pups each breed and out of the bee and determine via video and telemetry that even if someone treated the wheel lightly, even if the teams were under the paddock. And there are protests below. Any defensive action can be challenged as a violation of this rule, and we already have enough cobalt that can affect the race hours after the race.
If we are going to micromanage driving at every inch of the race, we have allowed teams to demand legal regulations to make racing to their advantage. In Japan, Lewis did not do this and slipped out of his lap. He came to Max at the end of the race or two, and one would think he would be faster in the terrible DRS zone, but only for reasons he and Max know; he couldn't do it in that zone. Max turned out to be a poor defender in the final round and should have had a heated debate with the FIA.