Moore77 wrote: ↑
Wed Sep 09, 2020 6:05 pm
wesley123 wrote: ↑
Wed Sep 09, 2020 12:46 pm
LM10 wrote: ↑
Sun Sep 06, 2020 9:26 pm
Funny thing is that it's the fans and media asking for heads to roll. Ferrari is in a phase of changes. They finally (and luckily) seem to have understood that sacking everyone is no solution. So their current way of thinking is totally contrary to what you've written.
Stability is great and all, but if your leadership is making a mess of it, then someone has to get fired. Under the leadership of Binotto they have managed to turn a championship contender to a midfield runner in just 3 years. Not even Martin Whitmarsh could do that.
Then you can say 'it takes time', but an important part of leadership is taking responsibility; which he does not do. Not even remotely.
The previous championship contenders wouldn't have fared better, if the PU would have been in same situation. There was one major mistake, which probably was approved long while ago, which is biting extremely hard now. I am sure the chassis is an evolution from the past contenders, just that, not having enough grunt is making it appear a complete donkey. Firing and changing the organization now isn't going to yield anything. This is the time for leadership to show patience and trust. Open up the atmosphere for people to speak up honestly and not persecute them, allow ideas to come in front and look at them without prejudice. Fix the problems, not people.
Doing what has been done in the past, isn't going to make things better. 12 years are gone without a title, but there have been upteen number of executions. For a change, they should retain continuity and see how that goes. Ferrari shouldn't let people and media to drive decisions. For God's sake, fire those b*****s who constantly leak info to Italian media and keep those hungry tabloid vultures away from Maranello.
You can go for stability. But going for stability with someone who isn't fit for the role certainly will not yield results.
Has Binotto at any point in his role shown to be actually fit for the role? No.
He doesn't own the mistakes in the team, and if he does he extends it to everyone else. Outside of that there are just vague answers. To call the Monza weekend 'difficult' is just depressing when they first apparently didn't even notice a brake failure on Vettels car, and Leclerc spectacularly crashed out because he is overdriving the car.
I'm definitely not a Ferrari fan, but even I begin to feel sad for the drivers and everyone else who is involved in the team.