Improved security criteria in motor racing are going to be pursued and study into greater security for motorists won’t ever quit, as stated by the game’s ruling body. International Motoring Federation (FIA) race manager Michael Masi reported an investigation into the crash Saturday that killed Formula Two motorist Anthoine Hubert had begun.
“Safety is evolving,” said Masi, that took over his character after the abrupt departure earlier this year of long-time FIA official Charlie Whiting.
“Once distinct technology become available, different substances become accessible — security is an ever-evolving procedure. For me, it’s something which won’t ever end.
“I have mentioned it before, and I will repeat it. That’s something which will not stop.
“We will continue to investigate and look at matters and enhance them as best we could.” Frenchman Hubert’s departure left the game shocked, and close buddy Charles Leclerc committed his first Formula One success for Ferrari to him after a dramatic triumph in Sunday’s Belgian Grand Prix.
The youthful Monegasque drove near-flawless decision to convert pole position to a triumph, fending off a late fee by defending five-time champion Lewis Hamilton of Mercedes to achievement by nine-tenths of a moment.
“There is a large amount of work which the FIA has completed to the stage,” he explained. “I believe they have been working incredibly hard and we have seen large steps already –, especially if Charlie was here, he left enormous steps ahead so we’ll continue in that way.” Hubert’s passing, the first as a consequence of an accident in a Grand Prix for five decades, stunned the game.