The FIA's response might "totally alter the pecking order" in Formula One.

Guenther Steiner, the team principal of Haas, believes the FIA's efforts to eliminate porpoising in Formula 1 vehicles might radically alter the championship's competitive order.

The FIA has issued a new technical directive to reduce "porpoising" for safety reasons.

The FIA has taken the initial steps towards lowering the 'porpoising' of Formula 1 cars, which has been a source of contention for several drivers in recent races.

Ferrari would rather have a quick, unreliable F1 car than the opposite.

Mattia Binotto, the Formula One team manager for Ferrari, would rather have the task of repairing an unstable but competitive car than the other way around.

No "holy cows" for the Mercedes F1 car as it mulls a 2023 redesign of its concept.

Toto Wolff, the head of Mercedes, says that there is nothing holy about the company's Formula 1 car that will not be altered for 2023 if it cannot surpass the W13 concept.

Horner: It is unjustifiable for the FIA to alter F1 anti-porpoising standards

In response to driver concerns over porpoising, Christian Horner feels it would be unjust for the FIA to amend Formula 1's regulations and "penalize the ones that have done a great job.

Red Bull's advice to Perez to "no fighting" was not a team order. – Horner

Red Bull instructed Sergio Perez not to engage in a battle with his teammate during the Azerbaijan Grand Prix in order to prevent a reoccurrence of the crash that occurred between their drivers four years ago.

If Leclerc had been pitted under the Safety Car in Miami, would he have won?

The Lap 41 Virtual Safety Car opened up a world of possibilities in Miami, but Ferrari elected not to pit Charles Leclerc late in the race, letting eventual winner Max Verstappen "off the hook," as Christian Horner put it. However, do the facts support the Red Bull Team Principal's claim? In addition, the sensor issue that cost Sergio Perez is examined.

Understanding Mercedes' huge Miami Grand Prix upgrade package

Miami may not have been Mercedes most successful weekend, but the Silver Arrows did bring a host of new parts to their recalcitrant W13. Mark Hughes examines those new parts and their effect, while Giorgio Piola provides technical illustrations.

2021 Formula One Abu Dhabi Grand Prix - Report to the World Motor Sport Council - March 19, 2022

Formula 1’s governing body the FIA have released an executive summary of the analysis they performed into the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix.

Russell acknowledges that he "got lucky" as the Safety Car enables him to continue his streak of top-five finishes.

After starting in the twelfth position in the Miami Grand Prix, George Russell thinks he "lucked out" when a Safety Car enabled him finish fifth.

After his third victory, Verstappen concedes that Red Bull's dependability remains hit or miss.

Following his third victory of the season, Max Verstappen asserts that Red Bull still has to address its reliability issues.

F1 sees "no immediate need" to add an eleventh team as Andretti seeks to join the grid.

The president of Formula 1 owner Liberty Media has stated that the existing ten teams are "locked in" to their positions on the grid and that he has no plans to expand the number of teams.

Why Ocon believed Alpine's radio instruction to assist Alonso was "impossible" to follow.

Esteban Ocon refused to comply with Alpine's instruction to back down at the conclusion of the Miami Grand Prix in order to lessen the impact of his teammate's five-second penalty.

Red Bull discloses Perez came near to retiring from the F1 race in Miami

Perez was driving closely behind Ferrari's Carlos Sainz in the early parts of the race and was prepared to contend for third place when his engine failed.

Mercedes will not rule out abandoning the F1 sidepod configuration after the Spanish Grand Prix.

Mercedes has not ruled out ditching its "zero-pod" concept as it confronts a crucial decision on the future of its Formula 1 vehicle following the Spanish Grand Prix.

Ratings for 2022 Miami Grand Prix drivers

The first ever Miami Grand Prix offered plenty of challenges to the 20 Formula 1 drivers, with high temperatures, a low grip surface and plenty of walls to punish mistakes.