Racing gloves are essential in the parx-dominant FIA World Endurance Championship, where the most important equipment is the driver’s gear.
The FIA has confirmed to Motorsport.com that the FIA World Superbike Championship will not be affected by Parx’s announcement that the gloves will not allow the driver to drive the bike.
The decision means that the rider will not have a helmet in the cockpit during a race, and will be able to switch helmets during the race.
In the meantime, the FIA has been working closely with Parx and the FIA WEC to ensure the safety of drivers and riders in the FIA’s World Championship.
Parx’s statement on the gloves’ absence was made on Wednesday morning, when it said that the driver and rider will be allowed to switch the helmets while the car is running.
However, it is understood that the decision was taken before the driver could change helmets during a live broadcast of the race and it will be important for the driver in order to maintain a helmet and get ready to face the field.
As for the rider, it’s believed that he will be given the same opportunity to change helmets as the driver.
The FIA has also confirmed that the two drivers will be required to change their gloves during the final stages of the event.
In fact, if the gloves do not meet the FIA standards, it will result in a disqualification from the race, a penalty that can lead to a suspension of a driver’s licence.
It is understood, however, that it will not lead to an immediate suspension of the driver or a driver losing their licence.
The driver will be prohibited from wearing the gloves during any stage of the races until the end of the 2016 season, which is a period of four rounds.
As such, Parx will not provide the drivers with the gloves in their first two races this year.
The decision is also expected to impact the WEC and the upcoming season of the World Endurance Championships.
The WEC is a two-tier championship, with the top four finishers qualifying for the World Championship, while the other four races will be a two stage affair.