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Bernie Ecclestone

personalia

British
28 October 1930 (91)
Walt Hansgen (28 October 1919)
Hans Klenk (28 October 1919)
Antonio Creus (28 October 1924)

statistics

0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0 (1958 Monaco Grand Prix)
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1
1
0
0 (0 points per race avg)
1 (100%)
1958 Monaco Grand Prix
1958 Monaco Grand Prix

about Bernie Ecclestone

Bernard Charles Ecclestone (born 28 October 1930) is a British business magnate. He is the former chief executive of the Formula One Group, which manages Formula One and controls the commercial rights to the sport, and part-owns Delta Topco, the ultimate parent company of the Formula One Group. As such, he was commonly described in journalism as 'F1 Supremo'.

On 23 January 2017, it was announced that Ecclestone had been replaced by Chase Carey as chief executive of the Formula One Group, though he has been appointed as chairman emeritus and will act as an adviser to the board.

His early involvement in the sport was as a competitor and then as a manager of drivers Stuart Lewis-Evans and Jochen Rindt. In 1972, he bought the Brabham team, which he ran for fifteen years. As a team owner he became a member of the Formula One Constructors Association. His control of the sport, which grew from his pioneering the sale of television rights in the late 1970s, was chiefly financial, but under the terms of the Concorde Agreement he and his companies also managed the administration, setup and logistics of each Formula One Grand Prix, making him one of the richest men in the UK. Ecclestone entered two Grand Prix races as a driver, during the 1958 season, but failed to qualify for either of them.

Ecclestone and business partner Flavio Briatore also owned the English football club Queens Park Rangers between 2007 and 2011.


source: Wikipedia

seasons

1958,

finishing positions

grid positions

wins

# event F1 constructor

pole positions

# event F1 constructor

teams & teammates

season teammate
1958 Bruce Kessler
Paul Emery
Jack Fairman
Ivor Bueb
Connaught compare 1958

news

Ecclestone presided over F1 for more than four decades before exiting upon the sale of the series to Liberty Media in early 2017. He also owned the Brabham team between 1972 and 1987, and had involvement in F1 dating back to the 1950s.
The 91-year-old has a net worth of around £2.5 billion, according to The Sunday Times Rich List, but he has now been charged with fraud following an ...

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Ecclestone caused a stir on Thursday morning when, in an interview with ITV show Good Morning Britain, he moved to defend the actions of Russian president Putin in his war with Ukraine.
The 91-year-old said at one point: "I would still take a bullet for him. I'd rather it didn't hurt but I would still take a bullet."
Pushed on why he felt that way, Ecclestone added "Because he's a first ...

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Ecclestone was about to board a private jet on a flight to Switzerland when an unloaded 32-caliber LW Seecamp pistol was discovered during x-ray screening at the security gate at 9:30pm on Wednesday night. He was not carrying any ammunition.
Ecclestone, 91, was arrested and detained at a Police facility at the airport before being bailed after paying R$6,060 ($1,266), according to a statement ...

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Sulayem won last week’s FIA presidential election when he beat rival candidate Graham Stoker to the most powerful position in motorsport.
One of the early decisions during his campaign was to propose Fabiana Ecclestone as the candidate for vice-president for sport in South America.
The move was the first time in the FIA’s 117-year history that a female had been put forward as a ...

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The eight-part series called Lucky! will be produced by Pandey’s company Jiva Maya after completing extensive filming with Ecclestone at his home in Switzerland through lockdown.
Ecclestone, 90, started out as a racing driver before becoming a team owner and ultimately going on to be F1’s ringmaster for over four decades, overseeing its evolution into the global series and commercial giant ...

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Williams announced last week that American private investment firm Dorilton Capital had bought the team in its entirety, and is currently completing a strategic review of the British squad’s future.
The New York-based fund completed the deal for €152 million, and confirmed the team would be retaining its identity as Williams moving forward and had no plans to relocate.
The filings made ...

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Ecclestone was at the helm of F1 for 40 years before exiting when F1 was taken over by Liberty Media in January 2017.
F1 has recently begun a new campaign to make the sport more inclusive, while six-time world champion Hamilton - the only black driver in F1 history - has launched his own commission to improve diversity throughout motorsport.
Ecclestone said in an interview with CNN ...

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Ecclestone, 89, was at the helm of F1 for 40 years prior to his exit in January 2017 following the takeover of the sport by Liberty Media, when he received an honorary title as ‘Chairman Emeritus’. Amid ongoing anti-racism protests around the globe and a greater focus on equality within society, F1 has announced plans for a new campaign to improve diversity within the sport. 
Six-time ...

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Nivelles is usually recalled, if at all, as a blandly anonymous venue near Brussels that hosted just two Grands Prix in its short history, both won by Emerson Fittpaldi.
However the second event, held on May 12 1974, played an important but largely unheralded role in the history of F1, ultimately helping to shape the sport as we know it today.
Nivelles came into the equation as a potential ...

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The coronavirus pandemic has already led to F1 cancelling or postponing the first eight grands prix of the year, with the first scheduled race currently the Canadian GP on June 14.
But despite huge doubts about racing resuming even by the summer, F1's current CEO Chase Carey said earlier this week that he still believed he could pull together a calendar of up to 18 events.
Ecclestone says he ...

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A lack of communication from the sport’s bosses about what was going on, allied to delays between teams deciding things and fans finally being told (even after they had arrived at the track gates) left many unhappy with how things turned out.
The situation, with F1 CEO Chase Carey only arriving at the track on Friday morning because he had been in Vietnam, was the biggest crisis that the ...

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