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F1 seals the deal for more ‘Drive To Survive’ seasons on Netflix

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Netflix’s ‘Drive to Survive’ documentary series has locked in two more seasons

Formula One and Netflix have sealed the deal to bring more drama and entertainment from the Grand Prix grid to its audience.

The series has been credited with boosting interest right around the world.

Formula One says the most recent season has made Netflix’s weekly top 10 in a whopping 56 countries.

The series has fans strapped into their seats, providing exclusive and intimate details about life on and off the grid.

It features compelling interviews from some of the biggest names in the game.

Photo Credit: Autoweek

Although not everyone approves of the series, with Redbull’s Max Verstappen tapping out of the fourth season.

Some critics say Netflix has fueled rivalries, which isn’t completely true, and accurate. 

Netflix has been warned to keep the narrative precise, truthful, and on the mark. 

Season five is currently underway, with the Grand Prix community now headed to Miami for the next race on May 9. 

“The new season will once again take fans behind the scenes, to witness first-hand how the drivers and teams prepare to battle it out for the 2022 and 2023 championships,”

“The series will offer never-before-seen footage and interviews from the sport’s biggest names.”

formula one

Holly is an anchor and reporter at Ticker. She's experienced in live reporting, and has previously covered the Covid-19 pandemic on-location. She's passionate about telling stories in business, climate and health.

Sport

China hides maskless crowd by editing World Cup broadcast

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China has made an effort to hide the rest of the world from its citizens by editing out crowd scenes from World Cup coverage

A China coverup has come to light as the country attempts to censor its World Cup broadcast.

Protests against China’s strict zero-covid strategy are engulfing its major cities, as Chinese TV feeds are edited to steer clear of crowd scenes.

State television removed camera shots of maskless crowd goers and instead shows closeups of coaches and players.

This has its citizens questioning why the rest of the world is getting on with normality, while they remain under strict lockdown.

The World Cup comes at a turbulent time for China, as millions remain shut away from the rest of the world.

It also comes just weeks after Xi Jinping secured a third term, with many are now demanding an end to his rein.

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Tech giant could bid for Man Utd

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Apple could be the next owner of English football giant Manchester United.

Reports suggest the American tech giant is considering a billion-dollar bid to take over the club.

It was confirmed earlier this week that the American Glazer family’s ownership of the football club is set to end.

The family sent a note to the New York Stock Exchange saying they’re exploring “strategic alternatives” for the English football club.

Apple CEO Tim Cook is apparently keen to explore opportunities that owning Manchester United could provide, and is weighing up an official bid for the club in the region of $7 billion.

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Japanese fans help clean up Qatar stadium, in pure class act

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In a show of good faith, Japanese soccer fans stayed back to clean the stadium

Japanese soccer fans stayed back to clean up the Qatar stadium, where they even had their own plastic bags with them.

The supporters of the Samurai Blue are earning praise for cleaning up their mess after the game.

Japan had a stunning win over Germany in their opening match of the FIFA Men’s World Cup.

It’s become a common sight at some stadiums and events in Japan.

It’s a very common sight, according to one Japanese fan, who says the practice is not unusual.

FIFA has also posted an image from the Japanese change rooms after the game, with no mess in sight.

Japan beat Germany 2 – 1 in the match. They will now take on Costa Rica in Group E.

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