It’s a long-running debate.
One that has taken place since the introduction of the FIA’s new governance structures in 2017.
In 2018, the FIA was the biggest beneficiary of the change in governance structure, with Formula One revenue falling by $6bn and its revenue share to 65.5%.
However, it was still a relatively strong performer in 2018, as the team generated $1.3bn in revenue, with an additional $1bn from sponsorships.
However, as of September 2018, that figure had dropped to $1 billion, as well as a further $500m from sponsorship revenue, meaning Formula One was now effectively out of money.
And that was despite having a profit of $9.2bn for the year.
With Formula One in 2018 still operating on $7.2 billion in revenue (the lowest since 2003), the question is why Formula One took such a drastic fall in revenue from the 2016/17 season?
To answer this question, we need to look at some key metrics:The FIA itself has a very high revenue share, at 81.5% of revenue.
But Formula One has a much higher revenue share in China, at 93.3%.
However, it’s important to realise that this is not the case when looking at only revenue.
While revenue from Formula One China is actually very small in comparison to the rest of the world, it is also a far more important driver of Formula One’s global revenue than it is of the rest.
The FIA also makes a number of other decisions that have a direct impact on Formula One:The majority of Formula 1’s revenue comes from its media rights.
In the past few years, the media rights revenue has declined significantly, with revenue falling from a high of $2.2-billion in 2016/2017 to $900m in 2018/2019.
FIA chairman Jean Todt has been criticised for these decisions, particularly for the recent move to lower the television and radio rights revenue from $12.5bn to $7bn.
In addition, Formula One teams are allowed to pay TV rights fees in addition to TV and radio revenue.
As of September, the TV rights fee was only $4.3m per team.
However this is still a significant amount of money to be spent on the television rights, especially considering the average fee for the average team is $300,000 per year.
The team pays $50,000 a season to broadcast the Grand Prix, and the team then pays $1,500 a year for radio rights.
The most significant of these is the television broadcast rights, which the teams are able to bid for with their own money, and that is the revenue share they get.
As of 2017, Formula 1 was spending an average of $7m per race on TV rights, with the television money coming in at just under $3m a race.
The television rights fee is still around $3.3-4m a year, but the teams can bid for it as much as they like.
It’s also worth noting that teams are only allowed to use the TV money to pay for other things, and it’s not clear that the television fees have helped Formula One financially in the past.
It was at this point in time that some teams were complaining that they weren’t getting enough TV money from the teams, and there was a push to increase the number of races they broadcast.
However, this has not changed since 2018.
On top of that, there is also the issue of sponsorships, which are often the largest revenue source for Formula One.
Although Formula One is allowed to retain its television rights fees for a certain period of time, the teams also receive the sponsorship revenue from their sponsors.
This money is then split between the teams and the FIA, and at the end of the year the teams receive the majority of the sponsorship money.
However, the sponsorship deals are not the only source of revenue for Formula 1, and this is where the new governance structure comes into play.
In 2017, the number-one reason for the decline in revenue was the reduction in the number and types of race broadcasts, with only nine races broadcast at the time of the financial crisis.
In 2018, it appears that this number of broadcast deals has dropped to five.
While there has been a fall in the revenue of the teams from this point, the revenue that has come from sponsors has also fallen significantly.
The major sponsors of Formula one are Honda, Toyota, and Red Bull, which together generate around 70% of the total revenue for the sport.
For this reason, many fans have expressed concern that the teams could not sustain the current sponsorship arrangements with them, and could potentially leave them with nothing to live on for the rest