Bahrain to open Formula 1 season; Australian GP postponed until November 12/01/2021

Bahrain to open Formula 1 season;  Australian GP postponed until November 12/01/2021
Central Newsroom, 12 January (FEF). – The organization of the Formula One World Cup on Tuesday released a revised calendar for the 2021 season, to be inaugurated by the Bahrain Grand Prix from 26 to 28 March, the postponement of the Australian GP from November .

Formula 1 said in a statement that the development of the Kovid-19 pandemic would not allow the season to begin in Melbourne, as was customary, but the competition is yet to pass through Australia this year. According to local authorities, the Australian leg was scheduled for a period between 18 and 21 November.

Travel restrictions also affect the Chinese Grand Prix, which cannot be held on scheduled dates. Promoters and local officials will consider what is possible if there is a race on the calendar.

With the changes, the number of races scheduled for the 2021 season remains at 23. The season will begin a week later than planned in Bahrain and some races with the hopes of ending in Abu Dhabi on 12 December.

– Check the updated Formula 1 calendar for 2021:

28 March – Bahrain (Sakhir).

18 April – Italy (Imola +).

2 May – Confirmed.

9 May – Spain (Barcelona).

23 May – Monaco.

6 June – Azerbaijan (Baku).

13 June – Canada (Montreal).

27 June – France (Le Castlet).

4 July – Austria (Spielberg).

18 July – United Kingdom (Silverstone).

1 August – Hungary (Budapest).

29 August – Belgium (Spa).

5 September – Holland (Zandovort).

12 September – Italy (Monza).

26 September – Russia (Sochi).

October 3 – Singapore.

October 10 – Japan (Suzuka).

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October 24 – United States of America (Austin).

October 31 – Mexico (Mexico City).

7 November – Brazil (Sao Paulo).

21d Novembro – Australia (Melbourne +).

5 December – Saudi Arabia (Jeddah ++).

12 December – Abu Dhabi (Yes Island).

+ Amendments of the calendar are subject to approval by the World Motor Sport Council.

++ circuit subject to approval.

About the author: Sarah Gracie

Sarahis a reporter covering Amazon. She previously covered tech and transportation, and she broke stories on Uber's finances, self-driving car program, and cultural crisis. Before that, she covered cybersecurity in finance. Sarah's work has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, Politico, and the Houston Chronicle.

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