The International Sporting Code (ISC) is a set of rules which are valid for all auto racing events that are governed by the Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile (FIA). North American domestic racing, such as NASCAR and Champ Car are outside the FIA's jurisdiction and hence not governed by the ISC. Motorcycle sport is also exempt since the Fédération Internationale de Motocyclisme (FIM) is responsible for this sport, not the FIA.
The ISC consists of 17 chapters and several appendices. It contains definitions, general principles, and regulations, as well as rules for race organizers, contenders, racers, and official referees. As the sport of motor racing is very hierarchic, the ISC also determines the rules of national racing federations.
Other articles related to "international sporting code, code, international, sporting":
... that they had breached Article 151C of the International Sporting Code ... information and is therefore in breach of the Code, but with no evidence that they had used the information no punishment was levied ... fair." The matter was referred to the FIA International Court of Appeal, with the hearing scheduled for September 13, 2007 ...
... in Paris on July 26, 2007 to answer a charge of breaching Article 151c of the International Sporting Code ... The World Motor Sport Council finds McLaren to be in breach the International Sporting Code for possessing confidential Ferrari information ... that though McLaren was found in breach of FIA's sporting regulations, "no sanctions were imposed." He states why Ferrari believe sanctions should have been applied ...
Famous quotes containing the words code and/or sporting:
“Faultless honesty is a sine qua non of business life. Not alone the honesty according to the moral code and the Bible. When I speak of honesty I refer to the small, hidden, evasive meannesses of our natures. I speak of the honesty of ourselves to ourselves.”
—Alice Foote MacDougall (18671945)
“I once heard of a murderer who propped his two victims up against a chess board in sporting attitudes and was able to get as far as Seattle before his crime was discovered.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)