CompositionASNs or DelegationInternal RegulationsHistoryWall of Fame


After an experimental introduction in 1985 the CIK-FIA makes side bodywork mandatory in Formula K. The first World Championship organised in the United States, held at Jacksonville, ends in a fiasco. Judging the circuit dangerous and unsuitable, most European Drivers refuse to compete. They will all have their licences suspended by the CIK-FIA for a 6-month period. The event is taken by Augusto Ribas (BRA). The European Formula K Championship held over 5 rounds is won by Yvan Muller (FRA) ahead of Nicklas Johansson (SWE). Linus Lundberg (SWE) wins the European Inter A (100cc) Championship in Oppenrod (DEU) ahead of Ralf Kelleners (DEU)...Read More


The beginning of the season is marked by the absence of the big names, because of their suspension of licences further to their refusal to participate in the 1986 World Championship. Alessandro Zanardi (ITA) achieves the feat of landing the European title by winning all five rounds of the Championship. Gianpiero Simoni (ITA) prevails in the World Championship held at Jesolo (ITA), ahead of Tom Kristensen (DNK), the Driver who currently holds the absolute record of wins in the automobile Le Mans 24 Hours. Michael Schumacher (DEU) finally lands a title, after several runner-up places over the previous seasons: he is crowned European...Read More


The CIK-FIA revises the structure of its championships and categories. As Formula K (135cc) has difficulty in prevailing, the CIK-FIA reintroduces a World Championship for 100cc karts, in a category called Super-100, which will see 9 Rotax engines work their way to the Top 10. The circuit of Laval (FRA) has therefore the privilege of crowning two World Champions on the same day and, furthermore, after very hard-fought finals until the very last metre of the races: Mike Wilson (ITA) wins his trial of strength with Giampiero Simoni (ITA) in Formula K, and in Super-100 Emmanuel Collard (FRA) beats Fabrizio De Simone (ITA). After a 5-race...Read More