Brazilian GP (2016)
News in depth
Jolyon Palmer says that the Brazilian Grand Prix was "the most dangerous race" he has ever been in, largely because the spray made it hard to see on the circuit’s curving pit straight.
Max Verstappen says lessons he picked up from quad biking in the snow helped him avoid a smash with the barriers during his infamous Brazilian Grand Prix spin.
As is the case at every Grand Prix, there are those smaller details that deserve our attention too - and last weekend's Brazilian race was no different, with various technical nuances for us to uncover.
Kimi Raikkonen says Formula 1's current wet tyres are not as good as they were more than a decade ago, as they leave drivers with "zero" chance of being able to respond to aquaplaning.
Mercedes technical chief Paddy Lowe says a change to a wet set-up was one of main factors behind Lewis Hamilton and Nico Rosberg managing to deliver a one-two finish in Brazil.
Nico Rosberg admits he was "happy" to see Red Bull switch Max Verstappen to intermediates in the late stages of the Brazilian GP, as he knew then it wasn't the correct call.
Felipe Nasr says that what could prove to be a crucial points finish in the Brazilian Grand Prix felt like a victory for Sauber after its difficult season so far.
As the title battle heads to the season finale Mercedes is doing its level best to put Hamilton on the same footing as Rosberg, with the current champion making alterations to his steering wheel to improve his starts.
Max Verstappen stole the headlines with his spectacular charge in horrid conditions, but it was Lewis Hamilton and Mercedes who put in a flawless performance to keep the title fight well and truly alive.
Esteban Gutierrez downplayed the face-off he had with Haas boss Gunther Steiner during the Brazilian Grand Prix, saying they both laughed about it afterwards.
The controversial second red flag at the Brazilian GP was prompted by a desire to try to run the race in a better weather window later on rather than because track conditions were too bad to start it then, Motorsport.com has learned.
Max Verstappen’s stunning charge through the field in the Brazilian Grand Prix has been likened to some of the greatest ever wet-weather Formula 1 drives from Ayrton Senna and Michael Schumacher.
Toro Rosso driver Carlos Sainz has backed F1 race direction's cautious approach to the wet conditions in the Brazilian Grand Prix - and even said the race was, at times, too dangerous.
Max Verstappen reckons he would've taken a comfortable second place in the Brazilian GP if not for a mid-race switch to intermediates , but says Red Bull was right to gamble.