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Rallye Monte-Carlo 2025 : Discover the Itinerary       –       E-Rallye Monte-Carlo 2024: Save the dates!       –       Official Ticketing: Stay tuned for the 2025 Opening Sales       –       Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco 2024 : Relive this 81st edition

Rallye Monte-Carlo 2025 : Discover the Itinerary       –       E-Rallye Monte-Carlo 2024: Save the dates!       –       Official Ticketing: Stay tuned for the 2025 Opening Sales       –       Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco 2024 : Relive this 81st edition

Demanding in more ways than one!
23 July 2024

Demanding in more ways than one!

As always, the Organising Committee of Automobile Club de Monaco (ACM) hopes that this 93rd edition of Rallye Automobile Monte-Carlo will be a highly selective event, and perhaps even more so than previous editions. So let us take a look at this inaugural round of the 2025 FIA World Rally Championship* (WRC), which should appeal to professional drivers and amateurs alike… 

Following on from the recce scheduled from Monday January 20 to Wednesday January 22, the competitors authorised to take part will have their first opportunity to test themselves in race conditions during the Shakedown (3.28km) from 4:01 pm on Wednesday afternoon. This is the route introduced in 2017, along Route de la Garde in Gap, the city which hosted the event from 2014 to 2021 and has been chosen again since 2024.

The official start of the 93rd Rallye Automobile Monte-Carlo is scheduled for the following day, on Thursday January 23 at 2:30 pm, from Casino Square in Monaco. On the menu for this first 100% nightly leg are three special stages totalling 52.23 kilometres. Organised in the departments of Alpes-de-Haute-Provence and Hautes-Alpes, the special stages of Digne-les-Bains / Chaudon-Norante (SS1 – 19.01 km – 6.05 pm), Esparron / Oze (SS2 – 18.32 km – 7.53 pm ) and Avançon / Notre-Dame-du-Laus (SS3 – 14.90 km – 9.06 pm ), very complex in terms of tyre choices, should already make it possible to establish an initial significant hierarchy.

Two departments (Hautes-Alpes and Alpes-de-Haute-Provence) will host the second day of racing, on Friday January 24, totalling 107.38 kilometres against the clock. With a loop of three special stages to be contested twice, comprising Saint-Maurice / Aubessagne (SS4/7 – 18.70 km – 9.31 am / 3.23 pm), Saint-Léger-les-Mélèzes / La Bâtie-Neuve (SS5/8 – 16.68 km – 10.34 am / 4.26 pm ) and La Bréole / Selonnet (SS 6/9 – 18.31 km – 11.42 am / 5.34 pm), this 2nd leg will only confirm the increasing pace of difficulties.

The third day of racing, on Saturday January 25, is mainly based in the Drôme department, with a total of 132.10 timed kilometres. With a loop of three special stages to be completed twice, this day is undoubtedly the most difficult for the crews. On the menu, La Motte-Chalancon / Saint-Nazaire-le-Désert (SS10/13 – 27.30 km – 08:59 am/2:59 pm), followed by the new Aucelon / Recoubeau-Jansac (SS11/14 – 20.91 km – 10:05 am/4:05 pm),and La Bâtie-des-Fonts / Aspremont (SS12/15 – 17.84 km – 11:08 am/5:08 pm).

Finally, on Sunday January 26, three stages totalling 51.88 kilometres will be contested between Gap and Monaco, on the following timed sectors: Avançon / Notre-Dame-du-Laus (SS16 – 14.90 km – 6:39 am), Digne-les-Bains / Chaudon-Norante (SS17 – 19.01 km – 8:32 am) and, last but not least, La Bollène-Vésubie / Peïra-Cava (SS 18 – 17.97 km – 12:15 pm) which will count as the Power Stage. The prize-giving ceremony will take place on Casino Square in Monaco from 4:15 pm

Kilometres and times given as an indication until the official publication of the route.

Monaco, July 22, 2024 

*Subject to approval of the 2025 WRC calendar by the FIA World Motor Sport Council.
23 July 2024


8th E-RALLYE MONTE-CARLO (October 23-26, 2024)

With a secret route of 14 Regularity Stages (RS) totalling over 250 kilometres of timed action, this 8th edition of the 100% electric version of prestigious Monte-Carlo Rally, the 11th and penultimate round of the Bridgestone FIA ecoRally Cup 2024, is already shaping up to be far more challenging than its predecessor!

This year, the Big Start will once again take place in the sumptuous setting of Casino Square in Monte-Carlo. On the menu, from Thursday to Saturday, there will be 4 very intense legs, condensed and scheduled over 3 French departments (Alpes de Haute-Provence, Alpes-Maritimes and Var) and, as of last year, a short jaunt planned on the heights of the Italian Riviera. The Organising Committee of Automobile Club de Monaco (ACM) is hoping to make the event even more challenging than before, particularly in terms of the difficulty of the terrain: for once, some historic special stages of the legendary Monte Carlo Rally will be on the menu. But that’s not all! A bunch of new regularity stages will be introduced, a host of brand new portions meant to play a part in the near future of the event. Last but not least, the ever-increasing autonomy of new-generation vehicles should ultimately be one of the keys to success for the competitors and manufacturers who have turned out in ever-greater numbers over the recent years, in order to try and add their names to the event’s list of winners…

Provisional programme 2024
Times given for information only, subject to official publication of the regulations.

  • Publication of supplementary regulations & opening of entries: Friday 23 August
  • Closing of entries: Friday 20 September
  • Publication of the Entry List: Friday 4 October
  • Administrative Checks and Scrutineering: Wednesday 23 October, from 5am to 11am

Leg 1: MONACO – MONACO – Wednesday 23 October
Start from Monaco, Casino Square, at 2 pm.
Calibration zone / Shakedown / 2 Regularity Stages (SR 1 and 2) to be run
Entry into Parc Fermé at 10:50pm

Leg 2: MONACO – MONACO – Thursday 24 October
Start from Monaco at 7:30am
4 Regularity Stages (SR3, 4, 5 and 6) to be contested
Entry into Parc Fermé at 10:20pm

Leg 3: MONACO – MONACO – Friday 25 October
Start from Monaco at 7:30am
4 Regularity Stages (SR7, 8, 9 and 10) to be contested
Entry into Parc Fermé at 10:20pm

Leg 4: MONACO – MONACO – Saturday 26 October
Start from Monaco at 7:30am
4 Regularity Stages (SR11, 12, 13 and 14) to be contested
Entry into Parc Fermé at 2:30 pm
Closing dinner and prize-giving at 8:30pm


About E-Rallye Monte-Carlo
A genuine road competition, reserved for 100% electric vehicles, without the use of an extender, this regularity event is now very popular with car manufacturers and tuners, who come to demonstrate the technological and avant-garde potential of their vehicles under real conditions. It sports a new name since 2016, following on from “Rallye Monte-Carlo des Véhicules Électriques” (from 1995 to 1999), then “Rallye Monte-Carlo Fuel Cell & Hybrids” (2005, 2006), then “Rallye Monte-Carlo des Véhicules à Energie Alternative” (from 2007 to 2011) and eventually “Rallye Monte-Carlo des Energies Nouvelles / Rallye Monte-Carlo ZENN” (from 2012 to 2015). So this is the 8th edition of E-Rallye Monte-Carlo, counting for the Bridgestone FIA ecoRally Cup 2024…

Double-Header at the Monaco E-Prix!
23 July 2024

Double-Header at the Monaco E-Prix!

In 2025, the Principality of Monaco will be hosting 2 rounds of the ABB FIA Formula E World Championship over the same weekend for the first time, as part of Season 11. The Monaco E-Prix will be held on Saturday 03 and Sunday 04 May 2025.

With 17 races on the programme for season 11, new destinations (Miami, Jarkata), and a new car with the GEN3 EVO (0-60 mph in just 1.82 seconds), Formula E moves into a new era.

To mark the 10th anniversary of the electric single-seater Championship on the Monaco Circuit, fans will have the opportunity to experience 2 days of motorsport in 2025, on a track which saw almost 200 overtakes in the last edition.

Still as spectacular as ever from a sporting aspect, the Monaco E-Prix is also a popular event. The Allianz Fan Village on Quai Antoine 1er offers a host of entertainment.

In 7 editions, some famous names have already added their names to the list of winners: Sébastien Buemi, Jean-Éric Vergne, Antonio Felix Da Costa, Stoffel Vandoorne, Nick Cassidy and Mitch Evans.

Get the latest information on the opening of the Ticket Office at: monaco-eprix.com

Our teams are at your disposal for any information you may require:


Leclerc at last, without a doubt...
23 July 2024

Leclerc at last, without a doubt…

In the end, it was an 81st Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco with no surprise, apart from the first lap, and no suspense until the 78th lap, everything having been settled in advance. It all came down to tea time on Saturday, when qualifying was of a very high standard. And 24 hours later, Charles Leclerc was able to climb onto the top of the princely podium that he had dreamed of since he was a child. He will forever be the first Monegasque to win a Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco, and he deserves it.

On the podium, with the princely family surrounding him, Charles the Victorious was accompanied by his new best friend, Oscar Piastri (McLaren), and his future ex-teammate at Ferrari, Carlos Sainz. Everyone was very moved, as was Frédéric Vasseur, the main architect of the Scuderia’s revival which nobody can doubt any more. Throughout the weekend, there was not a single mistake from the men in red, who had ruined, in the pits, Leclerc’s two previous pole positions in the Principality.

Charles Leclerc: “I never believed in a curse [in Monaco]”.

Even the crazy first lap of this 81st Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco didn’t faze or destabilise them, and they calmly put Sainz’s Ferrari back in shape at the end of the first lap, when a red flag brutally interrupted proceedings for three quarters of an hour. This was due to a collision with potentially dramatic consequences between the Red Bull of ‘Checo’ Pérez and the two Haas cars of Kevin Magnussen and Nico Hülkenberg, who had started from the back of the grid.

Sainz had a tyre punctured by a rival at the start, so he missed braking entering the Casino section. A few seconds later, on the descent to the Fairmont, Esteban Ocon flew off the front wheel of his Alpine team-mate Pierre Gasly. That was a lot of incidents for a first lap, there were carbon debris everywhere, so the race direction wisely decided to stop everything, giving time for everyone to recover.

A new start

When the race restarted for 16 of the 20 drivers at 3.45pm, some were on hard tyres (the first four) and others on medium tyres (in the chasing pack), nobody knowing which was the best solution. And then nothing happened, because Leclerc set the pace, very slowly, that was needed to preserve the tyres right to the end. And nobody behind the Ferrari, not even the McLaren drivers, tried to reverse the course of this inexorable victory, awaited by all the people of Monaco.

It was a logical and well-deserved victory, meticulously prepared by the entire Scuderia team, and there could be many more to come. It is only Charles Leclerc’s 6th win in F1, two years after his previous one (Austria 2022), but it brings the Monegasque back to 31 points of Max Verstappen. The three-time reigning world champion took 6th place in this uneventful race… after a first lap worthy of “Fast and Furious”. The race ended with the top ten on the grid in the top ten places overall.

There are still 16 Grands Prix to be contested in 2024 and anything is possible, including a duel between Verstappen and Leclerc for the world title. We cannot wait for the Canadian Grand Prix in Montreal in mid-June!

Race final classification

Porsche Supercup: a hat-trick for ten Voorde!
23 July 2024

Porsche Supercup: a hat-trick for ten Voorde!

Dutchman Larry ten Voorde (Schumacher CLRT), who started from pole position, became the only three-time winner of the Porsche Supercup in Monaco at midday on Sunday, without ever being troubled by his great rival Harry King. A talented young South African, Keagan Masters, was also on the podium, behind the untouchables.

It was another great race, the third in a row after the F3 and F2 races, to round off this morning’s curtain-raiser to the 81st Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco in style. There were some great battles, with Marvin Klein (Schumacher CLRT) managing to briefly occupy 4th place, but he had to concede defeat in the end to another Dutchman, Kas Haverkort (Uniserver by Team GP Elite).

The history of the Porsche Supercup will remember that King, winner last year in the Principality, finished 1.2 second behind ten Voorde, recruited this winter by the Schumacher CLRT team originally founded by French driver Côme Ledogar. Alessandro Ghiretti (8th), the third driver in the Schumacher CLRT combo, rounded off the demonstration of French teams and drivers combined, as well as Victor Bernier, the rookie from the Martinet by Alméras team (10th).

In the Porsche Supercup, created over 30 years ago and run as a curtain-raiser to 8 F1 Grands Prix a year, mainly in Europe, ten Voorde, twice champion of the discipline (2020, 2021), is now the only driver to have triumphed three times in the Principality. That’s one more victory than his compatriot Michael Bleekemolen (2007, 2008) and Monegasque Stéphane Ortelli (2000, 2001).

Provisional Race Classification

Formula 2: O'Sullivan lucky, Hadjar unlucky
23 July 2024

Formula 2: O’Sullivan lucky, Hadjar unlucky

Thanks to a finale worthy of roulette at Casino de Monte-Carlo, Australian Zak O’Sullivan (ART Grand Prix), starting from 15th on the grid, won the main Formula 2 race on Sunday morning, beating Frenchman Isack Hadjar (Campos Racing) who ran a perfect race from start to finish. The podium was completed by Estonian Paul Aron (HiTech) at the end of an eventful race.

Dutch poleman Richard Verschoor (Trident) got off to a very good start, ahead of Hadjar and Aron, but the other Frenchman entered, Victor Martins (ART GP), placed on the front row next to Verschoor, was unable to take advantage and found himself 15th at the end of the 1st lap. There were then a number of good battles between some very hot drivers in the middle of the field, such as Argentina’s Franco Colapinto Italy’s Andrea Antonelli and Englishman Oliver Bearman, who has already scored points in F1 the day he replaced Carlos Sainz at Ferrari for the Saudi Grand Prix.

It wasn’t until the first series of pit stops that the standings were turned upside down, with some choosing to stop earlier, like Verschoor, and others later. But the Dutchman finally stopped twice, the second on lap 29, and was forced to retire with a heavy heart due to a mechanical problem. With a dozen laps to go, the way was clear for Hadjar, who held off Aron to the end and thought he had the race won when he started the 41st and penultimate lap.

But then two of his rivals from the back of the grid, Joshua Durksen and Roman Stanek, collided on the Beau Rivage climb, triggering a virtual safety car (with no safety car on track), which forced everyone to slow down… while O’Sullivan rushed into the pits to comply with the regulations by making his compulsory pit stop to change tyres. When he emerged from the pits, he was ahead of the rest of the field, slowing down on the straight. Bingo!

On the podium, Hadjar gradually regained his smile, but he was furious at this twist of fate. He is the moral winner of this race, five years after the late Anthoine Hubert and three years after Théo Pourchaire from Grasse, who remains, until further notice, the last French winner to date in an F2 race in Monaco.

Provisional Race Classification

Formula 3: Mini doubles up, without a glitch
23 July 2024

Formula 3: Mini doubles up, without a glitch

Italy’s Gabriele Mini (Prema Racing), who started from pole position, completed a historic double by winning the Formula 3 Monaco Grand Prix for the second year in a row, a few hours before the 81st Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco.

A member of the Alpine Drivers Academy, Mini was never troubled in a race slowed three times by the exit of the safety car. He finished right at the top of the podium, accompanied by Australian Christian Mansell (ART Grand Prix), who is not related to Nigel, the F1 world champion, and by Briton Luke Browning (HiTech), another candidate for the F2 crown at the end of the season.

The race, scheduled to last 27 laps, was slowed down three times, firstly when Charly Wurz hit the safety rail at the Portier turn, in Lap 1. Then when Nikola Tsolov, winner of the Sprint Race on Saturday, and Noel Leon, the Mexican of Van Amersfoort Racing, collided at the Mirabeau bend on lap 21. Sami Meguetounif, the only Frenchman in the race, was unable to pass and ended up against the safety rail, his car then being lifted by a crane.

The third race incident saw Dutchman Laurens van Hoepen, 3rd in Saturday’s Sprint, get into the rail on his own at Bureau de Tabac, just before the S de la Piscine, on lap 24, which caused the safety car to come out again.

The safety car returned to the pits just before the 27th and final lap, allowing Mini to cross the finish line at full speed and take full advantage of this second consecutive F3 victory on Monegasque soil.

This has only happened twice in the history of this very important race for a young driver: in 1961 and 1962, for Peter Arundell (Lotus), then in 1981 and 1982, for Michel Ferté (Martini).

F1 Qualifying: Leclerc on pole after a masterclass
23 July 2024

F1 Qualifying: Leclerc on pole after a masterclass

Charles Leclerc really wanted this pole position for the 81stFormula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco. The Monegasque achieved it after a masterclass in qualifying, on Saturday, in his Ferrari. He will be the great favourite at 3pm on Sunday in this prestigious race that he has never yet won.

Since free practice on Friday, everything has been falling into place. Best time in the 2nd session, beating Max Verstappen’s sensational pole position of 2023, Charles continued his preparation work early on Saturday afternoon, again finishing at the top of the timesheet. But there was still room for doubt, as the Dutchman, a three-time reigning world champion, was only two-tenths off the Monegasque.

The qualifying session, which was eagerly awaited by an enthusiastic crowd, allowed Leclerc to build up his pace slowly but surely, while one elimination followed another. Starting with Fernando Alonso (Aston Martin) and Sergio Pérez (Red Bull), who were ruthlessly ejected in Q1. There were still two Alpines in the race, but Esteban Ocon didn’t see Q3, while his compatriot Pierre Gasly, who set a sensational 5th fastest time in Q2, boosted the morale of the Franco-English team in one fell swoop. At that point, ten drivers were within half a second of each other, having all done better than Verstappen’s pole in 2023.

An amazing Q3

Q3 was sumptuous, as expected, with ten drivers at the top of their game, capable of going very fast without breaking anything. Leclerc set the first reference time of 1:10.418, ahead of Piastri, Verstappen and Sainz, before everyone returned to the pits for a mini-break, giving the spectators a chance to catch their breath.

Then came the grand finale, the last attempt, the final lap of an extraordinary session, concluded by the long-awaited pole of the local hero, in 1:10.270. Just one tenth off the absolute record set at Circuit de Monaco in 2019 by a Lewis Hamilton who was then on another planet (1:10.166), in a Mercedes team at the height of its domination of F1.

250th pole for Ferrari 

For the scenario to be perfect, a round number was needed: it was the 250th pole position for a Ferrari in F1 since 1950, and it made Charles Leclerc the second most successful Ferrari driver in this very special qualifying exercise, with 24 pole positions in all. That’s one more than the legendary Niki Lauda for the Scuderia, and far fewer than the unrivalled Schumi (58 for Ferrari, out of a total of 68).

Behind two mixed front rows, Leclerc-Piastri and Sainz-Norris, at 3pm on Sunday, there will be a Mercedes (Russell) on the third row, alongside a Red Bull (Verstappen), and three surprise guests around Hamilton (7thfastest today): Yuki Tsunoda (8th) in his Racing Bull, Alex Albon (9th) in his Williams and Pierre Gasly (10th) in his Alpine. That’s seven teams out of ten represented at the top of the grid, so that all the fans can be happy. We cannot wait for Sunday!

Qualifying Session Classification

F2, Sprint: Barnard, the surprise winner
23 July 2024

F2, Sprint: Barnard, the surprise winner

19-year-old Briton Taylor Barnard (AIX Racing), who is making his F2 debut and had not yet managed to score a point in 2024, made the most of the reversed grid for the Sprint Race on Saturday, which was marked by several race incidents and interrupted by a red flag.

Thanks to his 10th place in qualifying, Norwich-born Barnard, winner of just one F3 race last year (10th in the F3 championship), was on pole position for the 30-lap Sprint. He got off to a very good start and never relinquished the lead, with Brazilian Gabriel Bortoleto (Invicta) and Norwegian Dennis Hauger (MP Motorsport) behind him all the way to the chequered flag.

The best lap was set by Italian prodigy Andrea ‘Kimi’ Antonelli (Prema Racing), who failed to finish on the podium but scored a few points, while Frenchman Victor Martins (ART GP) and Dutchman Richard Verschoor (Trident) were eliminated prematurely.

Martins didn’t even see the Beau Rivage climb, being sandwiched at the start by two of his rivals and thrown against the rail at Sainte-Dévote, where he opened up his front end. Spaniard Josep Maria Marti crashed out of the S de la Piscine on lap 6, causing the Safety Car to come out. And Verschoor, after a touch on lap 12, had to return to his pits, from where he left 22nd and last.

In the final incident, which was not serious for the drivers, championship leader Zane Maloney was caught out by the braking of Indonesian driver Kush Maini at the Rascasse bend, hit him from behind and spun, causing a small traffic jam and the red flags coming out. The race restarted at 3.13pm, for just 6 laps, and the Top 8 remained unchanged, despite Antonelli’s best efforts, with Frenchman Isack Hadjar (Campos Racing) in 8th place at the end.

Everything will return to normal on Sunday at 9.40am for the long race (42 laps), with the starting grid in the order determined by Friday’s qualifying. And two Frenchmen at the top of the grid, Martins (2nd) and Hadjar (3rd), determined to beat poleman Verschoor.

Sprint Race Classification

F1, EL3: Leclerc is ready, so is Verstappen...
23 July 2024

F1, EL3: Leclerc is ready, so is Verstappen…

The battle of the chiefs will take place on Circuit de Monaco from 4 p.m. to see who will start from pole position on Sunday, at the 81st Formula 1 Grand Prix de Monaco. The 3rd free practice session saw Charles Leclerc, fastest in his Ferrari, confirm the very favourable impression already given on Friday. He will just have to be quicker than the last two world champions, Max Verstappen and Lewis Hamilton.

With a time of 1:11.369, the Monegasque, in search of a first podium finish in his homeland, did almost as well as he did in Friday’s 2nd session, just one tenth behind, and saw the inevitable Verstappen, who set the 2nd fastest time, just two tenths behind the Scuderia driver, come back into his rear-view mirror. This promises to be the case in qualifying, where a third driver, the veteran Hamilton (Mercedes), will be looking to get onto the front row, along with one or the other of his two young rivals.

Last year, in qualifying, the Red Bull driver took all the risks and set a time of 1:11.365 to take pole. This time has already been beaten on Friday by Leclerc, and there is no doubt that it will be beaten again later today. There could still be a surprise in store, as the top ten finishers in this 2nd session finished within 7 tenths of each other, between Leclerc and Fernando Alonso (Aston Martin), who set the 10th fastest time.

One thing is certain: the Ferraris have everything they need to continue their domination of the Monaco weekend, with perhaps a small margin of comfort over the Red Bulls, the Mercedes and the McLarens of Oscar Piastri and Lando Norris, or even the Aston Martin of ‘Nando’, the two-time Spanish world champion.

Finally, one or two teams from the second half of the field could manage to qualify for Q3, the final act of “quali”, if the session is even more eventful than expected. In that case, we’ll have to keep an eye on Yuki Tsunoda’s Racing Bull, Kevin Magnussen and Nico Hülkenberg at Haas. After all, anything is always possible at Monaco, especially on Saturday…

Third Practice Session Classification

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