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The bust and boom that will start Ferrari's second F1 millennium
Ferrari celebrated its Formula 1 history at the Tuscan Grand Prix, but its current car isn't going to add any more major achievements to that story. However, there is more than one reason why the future beyond the immediate looks good for the Scuderia.
For nine laps, it looked as if the Ferrari might have something almighty to celebrate in the Tuscan Grand Prix - the event it was marking as its 1000th world championship race.
Once the real race had finally got underway after the first lap pile-up and safety car restart nonsense, Lewis Hamilton led Valtteri Bottas, with Charles Leclerc following in third. Charles Leclerc, in a Ferrari SF1000, in third on lap nine. That hasn't happened at any other point in the 2020 season thanks to the car's limitations.
Three points finishes from as many starts represents a decent opening innings on paper, but Daniel Ricciardo has endured a tough start to his McLaren career - only magnified his teammate's excellent form. Yet both he and the team have good reason to expect a turnaround soon.
OPINION: Going up against the dominant force of Mercedes and Lewis Hamilton was always going to demand the best from Red Bull and Max Verstappen. But after making a couple more errors during the Portuguese Grand Prix, the Dutch driver showed there's a small gap he still needs to close in the 2021 Formula 1 title fight.
Red Bull's Portuguese Grand Prix fortunes were decidedly second best to Mercedes', but the result skews the potential that the team had at Portimao. With a new set of updates, the team looks good going forward into the rest of 2021's spicy F1 competition
Just as he did in 2020, Lewis Hamilton had to come from behind to win the 2021 Portuguese Grand Prix. Only this time there were two rivals he had to pass, among the several challenges he had to overcome, on his way to securing a 97th grand prix victory
The tragic events of the 1994 San Marino Grand Prix changed Formula 1 forever. Here, 17 of the drivers who took part explain how they coped with the devastating deaths of Roland Ratzenberger and Ayrton Senna.
Lewis Hamilton topped the crucial FP2 session on Friday as F1 returned to Portugal, but his Mercedes team cannot be sure it has the edge on its Red Bull rivals. As cool temperatures and wind combine with the still-slippery surface to present drivers with quandaries over set-up and tyre warmup, there's still everything to play for come qualifying.
As a highly-rated Mercedes junior, George Russell is naturally billed as Lewis Hamilton's heir apparent where Britain's next Formula 1 champion is concerned. But he may face competition for that accolade from Lando Norris, fresh from a confidence-boosting run to third at Imola whose rise is being accelerated by his McLaren team’s revival
Mugello gravel trap approach won’t work everywhere - FIA
Ocon: F1 drivers will learn from Mugello restart carnage