It's there for a good reason.
A new rulebook for Formula 1 in 2017 has led to completely new designs from every constructor taking part in the sport. Here's a look at all of them.
The door to the Formula 1 Driver's Championship closed a little more on Lewis Hamilton after a pass-happy Japanese Grand Prix. The Briton has a historic hurdle to climb in order to three-peat as World Champion.
Even though the midfield has come alive, the off-track issues at the 2016 German F1 Grand Prix are more interesting than the racing. We recap what happened on the circuit and beyond it heading into the four-week summer break.
Autoblog recaps the 2016 Canadian Formula 1 Grand Prix. Lewis Hamilton won, followed by Sebastian Vettel and Valtteri Bottas.
Fernando Alonso clattered into the back of Esteban Gutierrez's Haas as the pair squabbled over 19th place, sending the McLaren into a horrifying rollover.
The latest word from the racing press has it that a pair of American investors are close to buying a Formula One team, thought to be Manor, to join Haas as a new team on the grid next season.
The Haas F1 Team has set up shop at the former Manor Marussia headquarters in the UK's motorsport valley, and hired some experienced Formula One veterans to run its new team, on track to join the grid next season.
Plans are coming together for Gene Haas to launch his US-based Formula One team in 2016. The tooling magnate and NASCAR team owner has renamed his grand prix racing outfit from Haas Formula to Haas F1, he's setting up shop in North Carolina with a satellite location to be announced somewhere in Europe, and now he's penned an engine supply deal with Ferrari.
Gene Haas is undertaking quite the initiative by starting his own Formula One team instead of simply buying an existing one. And he's making it even harder on himself by laudably insisting on quartering the operation at his home base in North Carolina. But to get onto the grid by 2016, he's going to need some help.
American fans of Formula One racing have been eagerly anticipating the return of an American team to what is largely regarded to be the pinnacle of motor racing. But it's been a long, long time. The last time we saw an American team on the grid was in the 1970s when teams like Penkse, Parnelli and Shadow competed. The USF1 project never got off the ground, but good news arrived when NASCAR team owner Gene Haas was granted a license from the FIA to start a new F1 entry.