Motogp Preview of the Qatar Gp Politics Track Time

Latest Bike

Every now and then, when I’m not talking about motorcycle racing to share something political on Twitter, a random Twitter user tells me to stay with the motorcycles.”What you mean, of course, is that I should not share political views or articles with which you disagree, but that’s another matter. Of course, talking about politics always means “staying with bicycles.”The circuits have to be built somewhere.

This requires obtaining a permit for the start of construction at the government level. They need to be financed, and the money is often provided or supported at the state level. You need roads to get there: built by the government. A hippodrome should have a medical center with specialized medical facilities to treat drivers with serious health problems in 20 minutes by helicopter or 45 minutes on the road – in most countries, medical centers are being built by governments.

Racetracks are subject to noise regulations (government), environmental regulations (government) and MotoGP races generate a significant economic activity, estimated at 60 for the region around one racetrack per week where an event is held. All these economic activities generate tax revenues in terms of income and taxes for companies: the government. Sport is also about escape. An opportunity not to have to think about the horrors of the world (and the horrors still exist somewhere in the world). So we shouldn’t feel bad about preparing for a MotoGP weekend.

If a brutal dictator invades Ukraine and tries to intimidate the rest of the world into accepting his will, ignoring him and enjoying the race, this seems like a good way to show that he has missed his goal. Perhaps a tiny victory and little consolation for his victims in Ukraine. But still a victory. There was at least a hint of the current events in Qatar. The traditional photo of the grid, where all 24 MotoGP riders were sitting on their motorcycles, was medald “United for peace”. Very careful on the fence and bigger than nothing, but hardly.

The drivers also approached the problem on tiptoe. “We have a really difficult and difficult situation,” Andrea Dovizioso said. “It’s hard to answer, as you know. And I’m not in the situation or position to say anything about it.”

“It’s very serious what’s happening. But we cannot make a decision in this regard. I’m in a difficult position, it’s very difficult to answer, I’m sorry.”Others have made statements in the same direction. On the one hand, we could expect a greater response from drivers to a very important issue. On the other hand, most of them live their lives so focused on their sport, so determined to prepare for races and do everything to avoid distractions, that many situations often ignore so much that they are not really qualified to give an informed opinion.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Scroll to top