2019 World Rally Championship-2

2019 FIA World Rally Championship-2
Drivers' Champion: Pierre-Louis Loubet
Co-drivers' Champion: Vincent Landais
Previous: 2018 Next: 2020 (WRC-3)
Parent series:
FIA World Rally Championship
FIA World Rally Championship-2 Pro
Support series:
FIA Junior World Rally Championship

The 2019 FIA World Rally Championship-2 was the seventh season of the World Rally Championship-2, an auto racing championship for rally cars that is recognised by the Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile as the second-highest tier of international rallying. The category was created when the Group R class of rally car was introduced in 2013 and runs in support of the World Rally Championship. The championship is open to cars complying with R5 regulations.[1]

The 2019 season saw the creation of a new class within the championship, known as the World Rally Championship-2 Pro.[2][3] The Pro class was open to manufacturer entries competing in cars built to R5 specifications, while the wider World Rally Championship-2 was open to privately-entered cars.

CalendarEdit

 
A map showing the locations of the rallies in the 2019 championship. Event headquarters are marked with a black dot.

The championship was contested over thirteen rounds in Europe, the Middle East, North and South America and Australia.[2]

Round Dates Rally Rally headquarters Rally details
Start Finish Surface Stages Distance
1 24 January 27 January   Rallye Automobile Monte Carlo Gap, Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur Mixed[a] 16[b] 323.83 km
2 14 February 17 February   Rally Sweden Torsby, Värmland Snow 19 316.80 km
3 7 March 10 March   Rally Guanajuato México León, Guanajuato Gravel 21 316.51 km
4 28 March 31 March   Tour de Corse Bastia, Corsica Tarmac 14 347.51 km
5 25 April 28 April   Rally Argentina Villa Carlos Paz, Córdoba Gravel 18[c] 347.50 km
6 9 May 12 May   Rally Chile Talcahuano, Biobío Gravel 16 304.81 km
7 30 May 2 June   Rally de Portugal Matosinhos, Porto Gravel 20[d] 311.47 km
8 13 June 16 June   Rally Italia Sardegna Alghero, Sardinia Gravel 19 310.52 km
9 1 August 4 August   Rally Finland Jyväskylä, Central Finland Gravel 23 307.58 km
10 22 August 25 August   ADAC Rallye Deutschland Bostalsee, Saarland Tarmac 19 344.04 km
11 12 September 15 September   Rally of Turkey Marmaris, Muğla Gravel 17 318.77 km
12 3 October 6 October   Wales Rally GB Llandudno, Conwy Gravel 22[e] 312.75 km
13 24 October 27 October   RACC Rally Catalunya de España Salou, Catalonia Mixed[f] 17 325.56 km
N/A N/A   Rally Australia Coffs Harbour, New South Wales Gravel Cancelled[g]
Source:[2][5][6]

Calendar expansionEdit

Following the return of Rally Turkey to the championship in 2018, the FIA announced plans to expand the calendar to fourteen rounds in 2019 with the long-term objective of running sixteen championship events. Twelve prospective bids for events were put together,[7] including candidate events in New Zealand, Japan and Chile.[8] Prospective events in Kenya, Croatia, Canada and Estonia expressed interest in joining the calendar within five years.[9][10][11][12]

The planned expansion put pressure on European rounds to maintain their position on the calendar as teams were unwilling to contest sixteen events immediately. The Tour de Corse and Rally Italia Sardegna proved to be unpopular among teams for the logistical difficulties of travelling to Corsica and Sardinia and low spectator attendance at the events.[7][13] Organisers of Rally Japan reached an agreement with the sport's promoter to host a rally in 2019, with the proposed event moving from Sapporo on the island of Hokkaido to Toyota City in Honshu.[14] However, plans to return to Japan were abandoned when the promoter came under pressure to retain the Tour de Corse.[15]

The proposed events in Japan and Kenya ran candidate events in 2019 in a bid to join the championship in 2020.[16][17] Both were successful in secure a place on the 2020 calendar. The calendar published in October 2018 included Rally Chile as part of the expansion to fourteen rounds.[2] The event was based in Concepción and ran on gravel roads.[18]

Route changesEdit

The route of Rallye Monte Carlo was shortened by 70.91 km (44.1 mi) compared to the 2018 route.[19] The route was revised after rule changes that were introduced for the 2019 championship limited the maximum distance of a route to 350 km (217.5 mi).[2] Organisers of the Tour de Corse announced plans for a new route, with up to three-quarters of the 2019 route being revised from the 2018 rally.[16] Rally de Portugal was also shortened by 46.72 km (29.0 mi) compared to the 2018 route.[20]


EntriesEdit

In accordance with the 2019 regulations, all crews in WRC-2 are required to register as independent entrants. Teams are still allowed to be present, but only to prepare the car for the driver.[1]

Manufacturer Car Tyre Crew details
Driver name Co-driver name Rounds
Citroën Citroën C3 R5 M   Yoann Bonato   Benjamin Boulloud 1, 4
M   Guillaume De Mevius   Martijn Wydaeghe 1, 4, 7–8, 10, 12–13
P   Tamara Molinaro   Lorenzo Granai 2
M   Benjamín Israel   Marcelo Der Ohannesian 6
M   Vincente Israel   Matías Ramos 6
M   Samuel Israel   Nicolás García 6
M   Eduardo Castro   Julio Echazu 6
P   José Pedro Fontes   Inês Ponte 7
M   Eric Camilli   Benjamin Veillas 13
Citroën DS3 R5 M   Germán Lyon   Ignacio Uez 6
Volkswagen Volkswagen Polo GTI R5 M   Ole Christian Veiby   Jonas Andersson 1–2, 4, 7–8, 12–13
P   Johan Kristoffersson   Stig Rune Skjærmoen 2, 9
M   Nicolas Ciamin   Yannick Roche 1, 4, 10
M   Emil Lindholm   Mikael Korhonen 2, 9, 13
M   Lars Stugemo   Kalle Lexe 2
M   Eric Camilli   François-Xavier Buresi 4
M   Alberto Heller   José Díaz 12
P   Stéphane Lefebvre   Thomas Dubois 10
P   Sebastian Schwinn   Felix Griebel 10
P   Kajetan Kajetanowicz   Maciek Szczepaniak 4–6, 10, 12–13
M   Pedro Meireles   Mário Castro 7
P   Oliver Solberg   Aaron Johnston 12
P   Petter Solberg   Phil Mills 12
P   Nil Solans   Marc Martí 13
Ford Ford Fiesta R5 M   Adrien Fourmaux   Renaud Jamoul 1, 4, 10, 12
M   Pedro Heller   Pablo Olmos 3
  Marc Martí 5–6
M   Alberto Heller   José Díaz 3, 5–7
M   Felipe Rossi   Luis Allende 6
P   Emil Bergkvist   Patrik Barth 2, 7
P   "Pedro"[h]   Emanuele Baldaccini 4, 7
P   Nil Solans   Marc Martí 4, 8
P   Takamoto Katsuta   Daniel Barritt 2, 4–8
P   Murat Bostanci   Onur Vatansever 11
P   Bugra Banaz   Burak Erdener 11
Ford Fiesta R5 Mk. II P   Takamoto Katsuta   Daniel Barritt 9
P   "Pedro"   Emanuele Baldaccini 10–11
M   Gaurav Gill   Glenn MacNeall 11–12, 14
M   Adrien Fourmaux   Renaud Jamoul 13
M   Alberto Heller   José Díaz 13
P   Jan Solans   Mauro Barreiro 13
Škoda Škoda Fabia R5 M   Grégoire Munster[i]   Louis Louka 1, 9
P   Rhys Yates   Denis Giraudet 1
  James Morgan 2, 4, 7, 10
P   Manuel Villa   Daniele Michi 1
M   Henning Solberg   Ilka Minor 2, 7, 11–12
M   Yigit Timur   Maxime Vilmot 2
P   Eyvind Brynildsen   Veronica Engan 2
P   Nikolay Gryazin   Yaroslav Fedorov 2
M 4, 7–10
M   Jari Huttunen   Antti Linnaketo 2
M   Tomi Tukiainen   Mikko Pohjanharju 9
P   Martin Berglund   Joakim Gevert 2
P   Patrik Flodin   Göran Bergsten 2
P   Mattias Monelius   Nicklas Edvardsson 2
P   Anton Eriksson   Lars Andersson 2
P   Joakim Roman   Ida Lidebjer 2
M   Sébastien Bedoret   Thomas Walbrecq 4
M   Benito Guerra   Jamie Zapata 3, 5–7
M   Marco Bulacia Wilkinson   Fabian Cretu 3
P 8, 11–14
M   Pierre-Louis Loubet   Vincent Landais 4, 7–8
P   Fabio Andolfi   Simone Scattolin 4, 8, 10, 13–14
  Emanuele Inglesi 11–12
P   Paulo Nobre   Gabriel Morales 5–6, 9, 11–13
M   Emilio Fernández   Joaquin Riquelme 6
M   Jorge Martínez   Alberto Alvarez 6
M   Alejandro Cancio   Santiago García 6
M   Cristóbal Vidaurre   Rubén García 6
M   Ricardo Teodósio   José Teixeira 7
P   Miguel Barbosa   Jorge Carvalho 7
P   Eerik Pietarinen   Juhana Raitanen 7
M   Pedro Almeida   Nuno Almeida 7
M   António Dias   Nuno Rodrigues da Silva 7
M   Diogo Salvi   Paulo Babo 7
  Hugo Magalhães 11
P   Kajetan Kajetanowicz   Maciek Szczepaniak 8, 11
P   Burak Cukurova   Vedat Bostanci 11
P   Deniz Fahri   Bahadir Gücenmez 11
P   Bora Manyera   Çem Cerkez 11
M   José Antonio Suarez   Alberto Iglesias 13
Škoda Fabia R5 Evo M   Pierre-Louis Loubet   Vincent Randais 9, 12–14
M   Henning Solberg   Ilka Minor 9
M   Sébastien Bedoret   Thomas Walbrecq 10
M   Marijan Griebel   Pirmin Winklhofer 10
P   Fabian Kreim   Tobias Braun 10
M   Benito Guerra   Daniel Cué 12
  Jamie Zapata 13–14
M   Nikolay Gryazin   Yaroslav Fedorov 13
Hyundai Hyundai i20 R5 P   "Pedro"[h]   Emanuele Baldaccini 1
P   Simone Tempestini   Sergio Itu 4, 7–8, 10, 12–13
M   Martín Scuncio   Javiera Roman 6
M   Tomás Etcheverry   Sebastián Vera 6
M   Armindo Araújo   Luis Ramalho 7
M   Bruno Magalhães   Hugo Magalhães 7
M   Jari Huttunen   Antti Linnaketo 7
  Mikko Lukka 9
P   Dominik Dinkel   Christina Fürst 10
P   Rhys Yates   James Morgan 12–13
Peugeot Peugeot 208 T16 R5 M   Francisco López   Nicolás Levalle 6
Source:[21][22][23][24][25][26][27][28][29][30]

Crew changesEdit

Daniel Barritt left the M-Sport World Rally Team to partner Toyota protégé Takamoto Katsuta.[31]

ChangesEdit

The formation of the World Rally Championship-2 Pro class saw the introduction of changes to class eligibility. The Pro class will be open to manufacturer-supported entries, with teams permitted to enter two crews per event. Pro class entries must contest a minimum of eight rallies, including one outside Europe. Only the eight best results will contribute to the Pro class championship. Crews contesting the wider World Rally Championship-2 will not face any such restrictions.[32]

The team's championship of the wider World Rally Championship-2 was discontinued. Entrants in the championship are now required to register under the name of the crew's driver.[1]

Results and standingsEdit

Season summaryEdit

Round Event Winning driver Winning co-driver Winning time Report
1   Rallye Automobile Monte Carlo   Yoann Bonato   Benjamin Boulloud 3:35:12.4 Report
2   Rally Sweden   Ole Christian Veiby   Jonas Andersson 2:54:04.0 Report
3   Rally Guanajuato México   Benito Guerra   Jaime Zapata 3:52:43.5 Report
4   Tour de Corse   Fabio Andolfi   Simone Scattolin 3:34:28.6 Report
5   Rally Argentina   Pedro Heller   Marc Martí 3:41:09.1 Report
6   Rally Chile   Takamoto Katsuta   Daniel Barritt 3:29:26.7 Report
7   Rally de Portugal   Pierre-Louis Loubet   Vincent Landais 3:33:09.1 Report
8   Rally Italia Sardegna   Pierre-Louis Loubet   Vincent Landais 3:43:40.2 Report
9   Rally Finland   Nikolay Gryazin   Yaroslav Fedorov 2:41:09.0 Report
10   ADAC Rallye Deutschland   Fabian Kreim   Tobias Braun 3:28:16.7 Report
11   Marmaris Rally of Turkey   Kajetan Kajetanowicz   Maciek Szczepaniak 4:06:00.4 Report
12   Wales Rally GB   Petter Solberg   Phil Mills 3:12:34.1 Report
13   RACC Rally Catalunya de España   Eric Camilli   Benjamin Veillas 3:16:26.8 Report
14   Rally Australia Rally cancelled (due to bushfires) Report[33]

Scoring systemEdit

Points were awarded to the top ten classified finishers in each event.

Position 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th 10th
Points 25 18 15 12 10 8 6 4 2 1

Drivers' standingsEdit

Pos. Driver MON
 
SWE
 
MEX
 
FRA
 
ARG
 
CHI
 
POR
 
ITA
 
FIN
 
DEU
 
TUR
 
GBR
 
CAT
 
AUS
 
Points Best 6
1   Pierre-Louis Loubet 10 1 1 4 2 5 C 91 91
2   Kajetan Kajetanowicz 3 Ret WD 2 3 1 12 3 88 88
3   Benito Guerra 1 2 2 6 7 Ret C 75 75
4   Nikolay Gryazin 5 2 5 Ret 1 5 11 73 73
5   Fabio Andolfi 1 7 Ret 3 5 6 WD 64 64
6   Ole Christian Veiby 3 1 Ret Ret 5 11 4 62 62
7   Marco Bulacia Wilkinson 2 4 2 4 Ret WD 60 60
8   Takamoto Katsuta Ret 4 5 1 13 Ret Ret 47 47
9   Henning Solberg 7 3 5 4 WD 43 43
10   Emil Lindholm 2 7 2 42 42
11   Alberto Heller 3 4 Ret 7 6 WD 41 41
12   Paulo Nobre 3 7 6 6 8 Ret 41 41
13   Adrien Fourmaux 2 9 8 3 13 39 39
14   Johan Kristoffersson 3 3 30 30
15   Emil Bergkvist 4 2 30 30
16   Rhys Yates 4 10 5 15 7 10 WD 30 30
17   Simone Tempestini 11 10 3 4 WD Ret 28 28
18   Pedro Heller Ret 1 10 26 26
19   Yoann Bonato 1 12 25 25
20   Fabian Kreim 1 25 25
21   Petter Solberg 1 25 25
22   Eric Camilli Ret 1 25 25
23   Guillaume de Mevius Ret 7 9 6 10 9 8 23 23
24   Jari Huttunen Ret Ret 2 18 18
25   Marian Griebel 2 18 18
26   Alejandro Cancio 3 15 15
27   Cristóbal Vidaurre 4 12 12
28   Eerik Pietarinen 4 12 12
29   Nicolas Ciamin 5 Ret Ret 10 10
30   Samuel Israel 5 10 10
31   Burak Cukurova 5 10 10
32   Manuel Villa 6 8 8
33   Eyvind Brynildsen 6 8 8
34   Sébastien Bedoret 6 Ret 8 8
35   Vincente Israel 6 8 8
36   Dominik Dinkel 6 8 8
37   "Pedro" Ret 8 16 9 9 12 8 8
38   Bora Manyera 7 6 6
39   José Antonio Suárez 7 6 6
40   Patrik Flodin 8 4 4
41   Eduardo Castro 8 4 4
42   Armindo Araújo 8 4 4
43   Grégoire Munster 8 4 4
44   Diogo Salvi Ret 8 4 4
45   Mattias Monelius 9 2 2
46   Francisco López 9 2 2
47   Nil Solans Ret Ret 9 2 2
48   Jan Solans 10 1 2
Pos. Driver MON
 
SWE
 
MEX
 
FRA
 
ARG
 
CHI
 
POR
 
ITA
 
FIN
 
DEU
 
TUR
 
GBR
 
CAT
 
AUS
 
Points Best 6
Key
Colour Result
Gold Winner
Silver 2nd place
Bronze 3rd place
Green Points finish
Blue Non-points finish
Non-classified finish (NC)
Purple Did not finish (Ret)
Black Excluded (EX)
Disqualified (DSQ)
White Did not start (DNS)
Cancelled (C)
Blank Withdrew entry from
the event (WD)

Co-Drivers' standingsEdit

Pos. Co-Driver MON
 
SWE
 
MEX
 
FRA
 
ARG
 
CHI
 
POR
 
ITA
 
FIN
 
DEU
 
TUR
 
GBR
 
CAT
 
AUS
 
Points Best 6
1   Vincent Landais 10 1 1 4 2 5 C 91 91
2   Maciek Szczepaniak 3 Ret WD 2 3 1 12 3 88 88
3   Yaroslav Fedorov 5 2 5 Ret 1 5 11 73 73
4   Jaime Zapata 1 2 2 6 69 69
5   Jonas Andersson 3 1 Ret Ret 5 11 4 62 62
6   Fabian Cretu 2 4 2 4 Ret WD 60 60
7   Daniel Barritt Ret 4 5 1 13 Ret Ret 47 47
8   Ilka Minor 7 3 5 4 WD 43 43
9   Mikael Korhonen 2 7 2 42 42
10   José Díaz 3 4 Ret 7 6 WD 41 41
11   Gabriel Morales 3 7 6 6 8 Ret 41 41
12   Renaud Jamoul 2 9 8 3 13 39 39
13   Emanuele Inglesi 3 5 6 33 33
14   Simone Scattolin 1 7 Ret WD 31 31
15   Stig Rune Skjærmoen 3 3 30 30
16   Patrik Barth 4 2 30 30
17   Marc Martí Ret Ret 1 10 Ret 9 28 28
18   Sergiu Itu 11 10 3 4 WD Ret 28 28
19   Benjamin Boulloud 1 12 25 25
20   Tobias Braun 1 25 25
21   Phil Mills 1 25 25
22   Benjamin Veillas 1 25 25
23   Martijn Wydaeghe Ret 7 9 6 10 9 8 23 23
24   Mikko Lukka 2 18 18
25   Pirmin Winklhofer 2 18 18
26   James Morgan 10 5 15 7 10 WD 18 18
27   Santiago García 3 15 15
28   Denis Giraudet 4 12 12
29   Rubén García 4 12 12
30   Juhana Raitanen 4 12 12
31   Yannick Roche 5 Ret Ret 10 10
32   Nicolás García 5 10 10
33   Vedat Bostanci 5 10 10
34   Daniele Michi 6 8 8
35   Veronica Engan 6 8 8
36   Thomas Walbrecq 6 Ret 8 8
37   Matías Ramos 6 8 8
38   Christina Fürst 6 8 8
39   Emanuele Baldaccini Ret 8 16 9 9 12 8 8
40   Çem Cerkez 7 6 6
41   Daniel Cué 7 Ret C 6 6
42   Alberto Iglesias Pin 7 6 6
43   Göran Bergsten 8 4 4
44   Julio Echazu 8 4 4
45   Luís Ramalho 8 4 4
46   Louis Louka Ret 8 4 4
47   Hugo Magalhães Ret 8 4 4
48   Nicklas Edvardsson 9 2 2
49   Nicolás Levalle 9 2 2
50   Mauro Barreiro 10 1 1
Pos. Co-Driver MON
 
SWE
 
MEX
 
FRA
 
ARG
 
CHI
 
POR
 
ITA
 
FIN
 
DEU
 
TUR
 
GBR
 
CAT
 
AUS
 
Points Best 6
Key
Colour Result
Gold Winner
Silver 2nd place
Bronze 3rd place
Green Points finish
Blue Non-points finish
Non-classified finish (NC)
Purple Did not finish (Ret)
Black Excluded (EX)
Disqualified (DSQ)
White Did not start (DNS)
Cancelled (C)
Blank Withdrew entry from
the event (WD)

FootnotesEdit

  1. ^ The Monte Carlo Rally was run on a tarmac and snow surface.
  2. ^ The third stage of the rally was cancelled on safety grounds when spectator areas became overcrowded.
  3. ^ The third stage of the rally was cancelled due to the weather.
  4. ^ The 14th and the 15th stage of the rally was cancelled.
  5. ^ The 20th stage of the rally was cancelled due to insufficient safety cover.
  6. ^ The first leg of Rally Catalunya will run on gravel stages and the second and third legs on tarmac stages.
  7. ^ Rally Australia was cancelled due to a bushfire emergency in Northern New South Wales.[4]
  8. ^ a b Pseudonym of Massimo Pedretti.
  9. ^ Grégoire Munster entered Rally Monte Carlo with a racing licence issued by Luxembourg and Rally Finland with a Belgian licence.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c "2019 WRC Sporting Regulations" (PDF). Retrieved 1 February 2019.
  2. ^ a b c d e "FIA announces World Motor Sport Council decisions". fia.com. Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile. 12 October 2018. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
  3. ^ Herrero, Daniel (13 October 2018). "Australia remains finale on 2019 WRC calendar". speedcafe.com. Speedcafe. Retrieved 13 October 2018.
  4. ^ Howard, Tom (12 November 2019). "UPDATE: Rally Australia cancelled due to bushfires". speedcafe.com. Speedcafe. Retrieved 12 November 2019.
  5. ^ "Rally Calendar Overview". wrc.com. WRC Promoter GmbH. 18 February 2019. Retrieved 18 February 2019.
  6. ^ "Season 2019 WRC". ewrc-results.com. Retrieved 29 January 2019.
  7. ^ a b Evans, David (4 July 2018). "Japan and Chile now both expected to host 2019 WRC rounds". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 4 July 2018.
  8. ^ Howard, Tom (17 November 2017). "Rally Aus continues push for multi-year WRC deal". speedcafe.com. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  9. ^ Coch, Mat (9 February 2018). "Canada seeking to host WRC from 2023". speedcafe.com. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  10. ^ "FIA signs agreement for 'modern-era' Safari Rally". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. 22 June 2018. Retrieved 22 June 2018.
  11. ^ "Urmo Aava: eesmärk on jõuda WRC sarja, mitte nendega konkureerida" [Urmo Aava: the goal is to reach WRC, not to be their rival] (in Estonian). Eesti Rahvusringhääling. 30 May 2018.
  12. ^ "Rally Estonia naaseb ja tahab murda 2021. aastaks MM-sarja" [Rally Estonia returns and wants to reach the World Championship by 2021] (in Estonian). Postimees. 1 November 2017.
  13. ^ Evans, David (14 June 2018). "WRC team pushing for Italy 2019 boycott over Sardinia route". motorsport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 6 July 2018.
  14. ^ Evans, David (22 August 2018). "Rally Japan gets go-ahead from WRC Promoter for 2019 event". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. Archived from the original on 23 August 2018.
  15. ^ Evans, David (11 October 2018). "Rally Japan's WRC return set to be abandoned at FIA council meeting". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 11 October 2018.
  16. ^ a b Evans, David (12 October 2018). "Tour of Corsica announces 2019 World Rally Championship reprieve". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  17. ^ Evans, David (12 October 2018). "2019 WRC calendar: 14-round schedule given green light by FIA WMSC". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
  18. ^ "Chile steps up to 2019 WRC". wrc.com. WRC Promoter GmbH. 12 October 2018. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
  19. ^ "86è Rallye Automobile Monte-Carlo 2018" (PDF). acm.mc (in French). Automobile Club de Monaco. Retrieved 29 December 2017.
  20. ^ "52. Vodafone Rally de Portugal 2018". ewrc-results.com. Retrieved 18 May 2019.
  21. ^ "87. Rallye Automobile Monte-Carlo" (PDF). Retrieved 15 January 2019.
  22. ^ "Entry list Rallye Automobile de Monte Carlo 2019". Retrieved 15 January 2019.
  23. ^ "87. Rallye Automobile Monte Carlo". ewrc-results.com. Retrieved 12 January 2019.
  24. ^ "Rally Sweden 2019 Official Entry List" (PDF). rallysweden.com. Rally Sweden. 18 January 2019. Retrieved 18 January 2019.
  25. ^ "LISTE OFFICIELLE DES ENGAGÉS CORSICA linea – Tour de Corse 2019" (PDF). 2 March 2019. Retrieved 6 March 2019.
  26. ^ "Rally Finland 2019 Official Entry List" (PDF). nesterallyfinland.fi. Rally Finland. 5 July 2019. Archived from the original (PDF) on 5 July 2019. Retrieved 5 July 2019.
  27. ^ "Rallye Deutschland 2019 Official Entry List" (PDF). adac-rallye-deutschland.de. ADAC. 13 August 2019. Retrieved 3 September 2019.
  28. ^ "Rally Turkey 2019 Official Entry List" (PDF). rallyturkey.com. Rally Turkey. 15 August 2019. Retrieved 3 September 2019.
  29. ^ "Wales Rally GB 2019 Official Entry List" (PDF). walesrallygb.com. Wales Rally GB. 11 September 2019. Retrieved 16 September 2019.
  30. ^ "Rally RACC Catalunya 2019 Official Entry List" (PDF). rallyracc.com. rallyracc.com. 8 October 2019. Retrieved 8 October 2019.
  31. ^ "Toyota reveals 2019 programme for WRC protege Takamoto Katsuta". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. 19 December 2018. Retrieved 19 December 2018.
  32. ^ Evans, David (6 December 2018). "FIA reveals more details of WRC support structure in 2019". autosport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 6 December 2018.
  33. ^ "Rally Australia Cancelled". www.wrc.com. Retrieved 12 November 2019.

External linksEdit