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GP Week : Issue 63
to access a HUGE global audience ADVERTISE in GPWEEK RED Bull Racing Team Principal Christian Horner says that his team has no intention of giving up their championship ght, despite experiencing one of the worst race weekends of the season at the Italian Grand Prix. With Mark Webber's retirement from the race on the first lap and Sebastian Vettel only gaining a fortuitous point through Lewis Hamilton's last lap crash, Jenson Button's championship lead over the Red Bull duo now stands at 28.5 and 26 points respectively. And, despite Brawn drivers Button and Rubens Barrichello insinuating that they now believe the title fight to be between only themselves, Horner told GPWeek not to count his team out of the running yet. "I would say that there's a mountain to climb for our two drivers but it's not over until mathematically it's impossible to win. "This weekend was obviously our least competitive of the year but we'll try and fight back in Singapore. Horner confirmed that the team had "quite a bit coming" in reference to upgrade packages for the RB5 over the final four races of the season, and that the team had reason to be optimistic. "We'll just treat each race as it comes. I think there are a couple of tracks out of the remaining four that should suit us, and we've had a great year so far and we'll just try and finish on a high." Red Bull stays positive OUTGOING FIA President Max Mosley has dismissed suggestions that F1 teams could be allowed to run three cars in 2010, despite continued claims from Ferrari and FOTA President Luca di Montezemolo that the concept is serious and being discussed. "Three cars would mean re-writing the Concorde Agreement, and the time to think about three cars was before we all signed that, not after," Mosley said in Monza. "Now, you would need unanimous agreement to do that," he continued, insinuating a widely held belief that the smaller F1 teams would never agree to the larger outfits running an extra car. "Three cars is a nice story, but it's a little bit of fantasy, and difficult to get unanimous agreement on." Mosley: No three-car teams 8