. Given that, notwithstanding the formal outcome of this Decision, the Stewards have seen
individual pieces of evidence that show what appear to be potential track limit breaches at the
apex of Turn 6, they find their inability to properly enforce the current standard for track limits
for all competitors completely unsatisfactory and therefore strongly recommend to all
concerned that a solution to prevent further reoccurrences of this widespread problem be
I'll admit, I'm not too surprised, probably more surprised the stewards acknowledged this, and also used as part of their reasoning the fact using the cherry picked onboards by Haas meant that it'd be inconsistent (i.e. what about all the drivers that had no one in front/behind).
As much as I wanted it to succeed from an integrity POV, I can't fault the stewards reasoning, and honestly my hunch was that the stewards would basically say "We looked at the broadcast on board cameras and noticed the broadcast used this angle the entire race so how is it new?".
The stewards have surprisingly been a bit critical of the FIA in a few decisions, pointing out rules that weren't really fit for purpose, and their Austrian decision critiqued the enforcement of track limits too. Question now is if something will change.