There are few working environments quite like the high-speed, high-pressured world of Formula 1, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t lessons to be learnt by other businesses
The Business of F1 2016
Formula 1, home to the world’s most famous drivers and the most prestigious brands in motor racing, is the most-watched annual sports series with 425 million television viewers globally last year. This special report looks under the bonnet of F1 to analyse the business behind the sport, from how much it costs to stage a grand prix to the wide-ranging benefits of partnership deals. It also reveals how the sport's revenues keep motoring forwards and the motorsport technology making its way to a road near you
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In this report
As the cars line up for the start of the 2016 Formula 1 season at theAustralian Grand Prix in Melbourne, F1 is accelerating towards future growth, despite controversy on and off the track
According to the latest figures, Formula 1 teams made a combined £217-million net loss in 2014 – so why would anyone want to invest in them?
For good reason, Formula 1 is often seen as more of a business than a sport – with big money at stake