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GP Week : Issue 174
w BRIEFLY » If Bernie Ecclestone gets his way with his version of the proposed F1 budget cap, teams might become self- policing with the introduction of incentives for whistle-blowing. The F1 supremo is also looking into the idea of making senior team personnel personally responsible – and liable – for all forms of cheating within their teams, whether they be budgetary or sporting. “People within teams know if something is going on,” Ecclestone told British tabloid the Daily Express. “An incentive of $500,000 might encourage people to speak out. I also want team principals and team owners to sign a contract which would hold them personally responsible for cheating and they would have to pay the fines themselves.” F1 >>> NEWS Before the Formula One weekend got underway in Abu Dhabi, a younger selection of racers took centre stage at Yas Marina. The F1 in Schools world finals took place at Ferrari World at the beginning of the week, the conclusion to a year-long engineering effort involving students from around the world. The runaway winners were a team called Cold Fusion. The team of five 16- and 17-year-olds from Australia’s Brighton Secondary School claimed the Bernie Ecclestone World Champions trophy, as well as separate prizes for the fastest and best engineered car. Their prize? An impressive and generous selection of Motorsport and Automotive Engineering Scholarships from London’s City University. F1 in Schools 9 GPWEEK.com // 9 GPWEEK.com // PARTNERS: