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British Ross Brown, director of the Formula 1 World Championship and former technical director of Ferrari, believed that the Italian team has a “long way to go” before improving its performance in the first category, as the “wild horse” made a shaky start to the 2020 season, the start of which was postponed until July due to the corona virus. In the first race on the fifth of the month at the Red Bull Arena in Austria, the driver, Charles Leclerc, from the Principality of Monaco, finished second, while his German colleague Sebastian Vettel finished in tenth place.

And in yesterday’s race at the same track, which bore the name “Styria Grand Prix”, Leclerc’s car accidentally collided with Vettel’s car at the third turn on the first lap, causing their race to end very early. Both Ferraris performed poorly in official testing, trailing teams such as Mercedes and Red Bull, and even generally inferior teams such as McLaren and Racing Point.

Ferrari “can’t turn things around overnight,” Brown wrote in his weekly post-race post. Obviously, they are not on purpose.”
He believed that “the management needs to adapt to this matter, and make sure that all team members maintain their confidence and focus on what needs to be done.”

Braun spent almost nine years with Ferrari (1997-2006), during a golden era for the team that saw former German driver Michael Schumacher win the world championship five times in a row.
Braun joined Schumacher at Ferrari after working with the driver at the Benton team, an experience that culminated in the German winning his first two titles in the world’s premier category.

The British experience with Ferrari came in the era of Jean Todt, former team principal and current president of the Fédération Internationale de l’Automobile (FIA), who is credited with developing the red car and preparing successful racing strategies.
Brown opined that Ferrari, one of the most famous and track-present championship teams in its history, finds itself under the microscope of constant attention, and subject to more criticism than other teams, due to the aura it enjoys in the world of speed, explaining, “I know from my experience that the media pressure In Italy it can be incredibly crowded, and you have to make sure your people don’t get it.”

The Italian team, whose last World Drivers’ Championship title dates back to 2007 with Finland’s Kimi Raikkonen, canceled the usual post-race press conference yesterday.
Ferrari made some changes to his car on Sunday, particularly to the front wing and lower part of the car, hoping to improve on the results he achieved the previous week, but to no avail.
Team principal Matthias Binto admitted that the changes “didn’t show what they were capable of doing on the track”, due to the early departure of his drivers.
And he believed the accident, which Clark apologized for causing, was “the worst end to a bad weekend for us.”

Binto stressed, after the official tests on Saturday, and Vettel finished tenth to Leclerc (the latter was later penalized and officially started from fourteenth place), that the team must accept, “The stopper never lies. In two testing periods, although the conditions were different, we were not Competitive, not only against those who were our most prominent competitors in recent years, but also against others who until recently were behind us.
While he thought the team’s cars did not show their capabilities in practice on the track, he stressed the need to “know why and change the reality of the matter, which is not good enough for a team bearing the Ferrari name”.

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