CompositionASNs or DelegationInternal RegulationsHistoryWall of Fame

2001

Only one Karting World Championship is organised, with the aim of increasing further the value of this title. It is exclusively reserved for Formula Super A, and 21 Teams with two Drivers each are entered. The competition consists in a series of five events, which are held in Canada, in Belgium, in France, in Italy and, after the cancellation of the Japanese round, in Germany. This last round, held on the Kerpen circuit, sees the participation of Michael Schumacher (DEU), who finishes second. The title is grasped by Vitantonio Liuzzi (ITA). Carlo Van Dam (NLD) quite clearly dominates the European Formula A Championship. Sebastian...Read More

2002

The “large format” World Championship is continued and hosted by Belgium, Finland, Portugal, France and Italy. Giedo Van der Garde (NLD) comes out as the Champion and Tony-Kart lands the Teams’ title for the second consecutive year. The World Cup organised for Formula A is won by Jérôme d’Ambrosio (BEL); the European and Asia-Pacific Championships of that category see the respective victories of David Hemkemeyer (DEU) and Alessandro Manetti (ITA). Sebastian Buemi (CHE) takes the European Juniors’ Champion title. Martin Hines (GBR), who was already entered in the CIK-FIA Championships at the end of the 1960’s, takes the opportunity of...Read More

2003

Considered too costly by the Manufacturers concerned, the “large format” World Championship and Formula Super A are deleted and replaced by a single-event Championship for Formula A. Thirty years after his world title as a Driver, Terry Fullerton (GBR) plays a major part in lavishing precious advice to the first New Zealand World Champion, Wade Grant Cunningham. The other major Formula A titles go to Bas Lammers (European Championship) and Hironobu Yasuda (Asia-Pacific one). The CIK-FIA introduces free design bodywork and includes crash-tests in the homologation procedure concerning spoilers and side pods.

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