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By Tom Fitton
New photos confirm the attack's coordination and its cover-up
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Maria De Villota
Maria de Villota, a pioneering Formula One test driver who lost an eye and nearly died in a crash last year, was found dead Friday in a hotel room in Seville, Spain. She was 33.
Former Formula One driver Maria de Villota was found dead in a hotel room in Seville on Friday, and police said it appears she died of natural causes. She was 33.
Spanish police have confirmed that racing driver Maria de Villota has been found dead in a hotel room in Seville, and say it appears she died of natural causes. She was 33.
Maria de Villota heard the roaring engines again.
From the moment Susie Wolff first got into her Williams car, she heard the snickers from those questioning whether women belong in Formula One.
Susie Wolff is just the fourth woman in a decade to drive a Formula One car. She dedicated her first experience to Maria de Villota, who lost the sight in her right eye in a crash in July.
The Formula One test driver who lost her right eye in a training exercise in England earlier this month has been released from a Spanish hospital.
The Marussia Formula One team says test driver Maria de Villota has returned home to Spain after the accident in which she lost her right eye.
The accident that caused one of the Marussia Formula One drivers to lose an eye wasn't the fault of the car involved, the team's representatives said after an internal investigation into one of the most serious F1 crashes in years.
The Formula One test driver who lost her eye after crashing during a team exercise had more facial surgery on Friday and is no longer in critical condition.
Formula One test driver Maria de Villota lost her right eye in a crash during a testing session and remains hospitalized in Britain, with teammates describing her condition as critical but stable.
A Formula One test driver is facing life-threatening injuries after her car smashed into a team vehicle Tuesday during testing at a British airfield.
There she told the AP that she felt a mix of "adrenaline and also a little bit of sadness" on again being near the sport that almost cost her her life.
She told Hola magazine in February she felt "free" and "back to being me" after returning to driving on normal roads.