Paper to send Mosley tape to FIA Senate
Members of the FIA Senate are to be sent full copies of the videotape at the centre of the Max Mosley controversy so they can judge his activities for themselves.
Amid increasing pressure Mosley to resign his FIA presidency over the revelations about his private life, the News of the World newspaper made further claims in its latest edition on Sunday.
ADAC tells Mosley to reconsider his role
The ADAC, Germany's national motoring body, has written to FIA president Max Mosley asking him to 'reconsider' his position in the wake of the controversy over his private life.
Mosley has called an extraordinary meeting of the FIA membership to discuss the fallout from the tabloid revelations that have dominated headlines in recent days. It is understood Mosley wants to hold the meeting to provide 'total clarity' on the situation for members of motor racing's governing body.
American body asks Mosley to step down
The American Automobile Association (AAA) has told FIA president Max Mosley that it wants him to resign in the wake of the scandal over his private life.
Although Mosley has claimed that he has support from several motoring organizations over the controversy that has overshadowed this weekend's Bahrain Grand Prix, there have been calls from the German and Australian bodies for him to consider his position.
Dutch federation wants Mosley to quit
The Dutch motorsport federation has added it voice to calls for FIA president Max Mosley to resign over the revelations about his private life.
With German's national motoring association, ADAC, having issued a statement earlier today stating that it wanted Mosley to 'consider' his position in the wake of the reports about Mosley's behaviour, the KNAF has gone one step further and indicated it wants the FIA president to step down.
Mosley insists he has done nothing wrong
Defiant FIA president Max Mosley insists he has done 'nothing wrong' in the scandal over his private life, and labelled his behaviour as 'harmless and completely legal'.
The head of motor racing's governing body has so far resisted all calls for him to resign in the wake of the sexual allegations made by the News of the World, and last night revealed that he would be suing the newspaper over the story.