The family of Jules Bianchi begins a legal action for the death of the French pilot

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Jules Bianchi he died in July of last year as a result of the serious lesionesque suffered in his accident during the japanese Grand Prix of 2014. Marussia’s French driver went off the track and crashed into a crane that was removing the Sauber of Adrian Sutil on the way out of the curve Dunlop the path of Suzuka. Nearly a year after the fatal outcome, the family of Bianchi has been reported that it has taken legal action in the United Kingdom against the FIA, the administration of the Formula 1 and the team Marussia (now Manor).

Although the official report from the FIA about the circumstances of the accident itself of fault to the responsible of the Formula 1, the family of Bianchi has come to the conclusion that mistakes were made that led to the accident and subsequent death of Jules.

“What we want is justice for Jules, and we want to establish the truth about the decisions that led to the accident of our son in the Grand Prix of Japan 2014; as a family, we are left with many questions unanswered and we believe that your accident and subsequent death could have been avoided if he had not committed a series of errors,” said Philippe Bianchi, father of the ill-fated pilot.

The office british Stewarts Law, who is in charge of the legal actions of the family Bianchi, has sent letters of legal requirement to the FIA, Marussia and Formula 1 Group which details the reasons for which they believe they are responsible for an accident which, they believe, could have been avoided.

“the report of the commission of the FIA on this accident made many recommendations to improve safety, but not identified the errors that led to the death of Jules; to his family, was shocking and distressing to see that the conclusions, although it pointed to some factors that contributed to the accident, were throwing the blame on Jules, and are resolved that this legal process requires those involved to provide responses and take responsibility for any failure,” said Julian Chamberlayne, a lawyer with Stewarts Law.