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2011 MXoN: Race Report
The 2011 FIM Motocross of Nations turned out to be anything but predictable. Well, almost. True, the United States was the heavy favorite and they were able to pull out another win, but it was anything but predictable.
Heading into Sunday's A Final, team USA was flying high after qualifying with perfect 1-1-1 scores on Saturday. But as team USA slept comfortably in their beds, dreaming of coasting to their seventh consecutive Chamberlain Trophy, Mother Nature was doing her part to even out the playing field. Rain soaked Saint Jean d' Angely throughout the night on Saturday and offered up one of the most difficult tracks the boys from the USA would ever see on Sunday. And so the day began.
Race 1 (MX1 & MX2)
The first main event of the day started with Chad Reed of team Australia taking the holeshot as 60+ thousand screaming fans rooted on their respective country. Reed dominated the heat until the checkered flag with Germany's Ken "The Kid" Roczen finishing not far behind, proving yet again his uncanny ability to beat the 450 machines on a 250F. Ryan Dungey was able to keep the American's in the hunt with a third overall after overtaking Russia's Bobryshev on the fourth lap while Great Britain's Tommy Searle and South Africa's Tyla Rattray rounded out the top five, respectively and kept their countries in the hunt for a podium finish.
The rain, which had subsided throughout much of the morning, began to once again fall during the midway point of the race, surprising all MX1 and MX2 riders. Due to conditions America's Blake Baggett was only able to finish 17 th while France's Christophe Pourcel was forced to stop in the pit lane and replace a broken set of goggles. Pourcel would re-enter the race to finish 11 th , while his French counterpart, Marvin Musquin kept them in the running with an eighth.
At the end of the first heat Great Britain found themselves atop the Nations standings thanks to the fourth place of Searle and the ninth place finish from Dean Wilson.
Race 1 Top 10:
1. Chad Reed (AUS, Honda), 35:52.640
2. Ken Roczen (GER, KTM), +0:03.485
3. Ryan Dungey (USA, Suzuki), +0:04.919
4. Tommy Searle (GBR, Kawasaki), +0:21.469
5. Tyla Rattray (RSA, Kawasaki), +0:30.845
6. Tanel Leok (EST, TM), +0:32.870
7. Jonathan Barragan (ESP, Kawasaki), +0:38.278
8. Marvin Musquin (FRA, KTM), +0:44.042
9. Dean Wilson (GBR, Kawasaki), +0:57.674
10. Joel Roelants (BEL, KTM), +0:58.484
Nations Top 10 - Moto 1 :
Race 2 (Open & MX2)
When France's Gautier Paulin shot off the line in the second heat and into the lead it lit a spark under the French crowd that truly cannot be described through words. Sorry to all those reading, but you just had to be there. Lucky for Paulin and the crowd, he was able to pull off an amazing ride and finish first ahead of Jeff Herlings and Ryan Villopoto. And despite Musquin struggling to finish 20 th , the French found themselves in the lead after the second heat. RV did his part, but Baggett would struggle with crashes under the harsh conditions and left team USA at a nine point deficit heading into the final moto.
Roczen once again did an incredible job to finish fourth, but with Nagl off the German team with injury, they were left with little hope of finishing on the podium. Team Australia, coming off an incredible first moto, didn't find themselves quite so fortunate in the second race, either. Moss was unable to start the moto due to a mechanical failure and while Metcalfe was able to finish seventh, they quickly found themselves at a disadvantage heading into the final moto.
As for the British, well, they too stumbled in moto two. Wilson, who we found out later was racing with a broken wrist, placed 14 th while their MX3 rider - and biggest question mark - Brad Anderson was only able to put together a 27 th . Great Britain lost all sight of a title with a sub-par second moto, but still had hopes of finishing on the podium should things go their way in the final race.
Race 2 Top 10:
1. Gautier Paulin (FRA, Yamaha), 34:14.392
2. Jeffrey Herlings (NED, KTM), +0:02.424
3. Ryan Villopoto (USA, Kawasaki), +0:02.813
4. Ken Roczen (GER, KTM), +0:05.097
5. Kevin Strijbos (BEL, Suzuki), +0:19.281
6. Gareth Swanepoel (RSA, Yamaha), +0:45.403
7. Brett Metcalfe (AUS, Suzuki), +0:45.914
8. Davide Guarneri (ITA, Kawasaki), +0:56.746
9. Carlos Campano (ESP, Yamaha), +0:57.873
10. Arnaud Tonus (SUI, Yamaha), +1:07.283
5. Great Britain
6. South Africa
8. The Netherlands
RACE 3 (MX1 & OPEN)
The French crowd was desperate to see the gate dropping again and find out if their riders could fulfill their dream to win the Nations at home. However, they were touched once more by bad luck as Pourcel's rear tire came off the rim early in the moto while he was battling with the two American leaders. It was all in Paulin's hands to finish on the podium and while he rode well and helped Team France to be on the second step of the rostrum, he was no match for the dominating pace set forth by the American tandem of Ryan Villopoto and Ryan Dungey.
Once again America entered into the final moto with their backs against the wall and once again, against all odds, they came out on top. France impressed mightily with solid finishes, but would find themselves second to the USA due to a mechanical failure in the final moto. In third, Reed and Metcalfe put in solid a solid final moto to give the Australian's their first ever MXoN podium, edging out Great Britain by only a few points.
In individual standings Ryan Dungey took the MX1 victory, Ken Roczen (Germany) won the MX2 and Ryan Villopoto took top honors in the Open class. Jeff Herlings (Netherlands) rode brilliantly to take home the Ricky Carmichael award for being the youngest best-classified rider in the Monster Energy FIM Motocross of Nations.
Race 3 Top 10:
1. Ryan Villopoto (USA, Kawasaki), 34:51.718
2. Ryan Dungey (USA, Suzuki), +0:00.465
3. Tyla Rattray (RSA, Kawasaki), +0:05.182
4. Tommy Searle (GBR, Kawasaki), +0:18.156
5. Davide Guarneri (ITA, Kawasaki), +0:22.628
6. Evgeny Bobryshev (RUS, Honda), +0:24.594
7. Chad Reed (AUS, Honda), +0:24.916
8. Gautier Paulin (FRA, Yamaha), +0:25.740
9. Jeffrey Herlings (NED, KTM), +0:26.356
10. Brett Metcalfe (AUS, Suzuki), +0:27.098
65 th Motocross of Nations Classification
1. USA, 26 points
2. France 39p
3. Australia 44p
4. Great Britain 46p
5. Belgium 54p
6. South Africa 56p
7. Germany 58p
8. Spain 58p
9. Netherlands 81p
10. Estonia 86p
11. Japan 98p
MONSTER ENERGY FIM MOTOCROSS OF NATIONS - QUICK FACTS
Circuit length: 1500 m
Type of ground: hard pack
Weather conditions: changeable, sunny, cloudy and heavy rain
Crowd attendance during weekend: 68,000
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Team USA announced for 2011 MXoN
The American Motorcyclist Association has announced the three riders who will represent America at the 2011 Motocross of Nations, September 17-18 at Le Circuit du Puy de Poursay in Saint Jean D'Angely, France. Team USA is Ryan Dungey, Ryan Villopoto and Blake Baggett, managed by KTM's Roger DeCoster. Thirty countries send their best three riders to compete in three classes (MX1, MX2, MX3) that are based on the FIM World Motocross GP Championship. America will be competing for its seventh consecutive victory at the "Olympics of Motocross", which has been running, without interruption, since 1947. Team USA is the all-time leader in victories with 21 since 1981.
Dungey ('09, '10) and Villopoto ('06-'08) have been on three MXoN winning teams but never as teammates. With three rounds left, Villopoto currently leads Dungey by seven points in the Lucas Oil AMA Motocross Championship standings. The battle of the Ryans marks the first time since Jeff Emig and Jeremy McGrath in 1996 that two American riders who were locked in a close 450 class championship battle were chosen to represent Team USA.
"As demonstrated by their performances this summer, these three riders are among the best that the United States has to offer," said AMA Supercross Director Kevin Crowther. "We're confident they will do their country proud at this prestigious event."
The team event combines the individual finishes of all three riders with each rider competing in two motos. The worst score of the six finishes is thrown out. Even though each country is competing for the Chamberlain Trophy, Villopoto said the event feels like USA vs. The World. "Once we go over there we have a target on our back as a team," he said. "We've won it so many times and when we go overseas it's their time to show what they have. There's more pressure and it feels like it's us three against everyone else."
Blake Baggett is the lone rookie on the team. With five wins in nine rounds, the 250 class rider sits third in the AMA MX points behind Great Britain's, Dean Wilson and South Africa's Tyla Rattray. Baggett said he has no idea what to expect. "[Ryan] Dungey talked to me about it this past weekend," he said. "He said 'No worries, just ride like you do here. Do the best you can and it will be ours.' " Dungey said he can't stress the 'all or nothing' strategy of winning this event. "Never give up," said. Trey Canard crashed in both of his motos last year. He could have given up. Because he didn't give up is the reason we won."
Originally scheduled for September 24-25, the event was moved up one week so it didn't coincide with the 24 Hours of Le Mans. The September 17-18 weekend falls just one week after the conclusion of the AMA Motocross Championship at Pala Raceway, giving Team USA a logistical obstacle to overcome in preparation. "It's going to be a quick turnaround," Dungey said. "I think we're going to have to ship bikes before the season is over with. It's quick but nothing we can't handle."
Other team announcements include, Team Australia (Chad Reed, Brett Metcalfe and Matt Moss), Team Great Britain (Dean Wilson, Tommy Searle and Brad Anderson) and Team Germany (Max Nagl, Ken Roczen and Marcus Schiffer). The home country team will consist of Marvin Musquin, Steven Frossard and Gautier Paulin.
The last time the event was held in Saint Jean D'Angely, France, in 2000, Team USA won with future X Games athletes Ricky Carmichael, Travis Pastrana and Ryan Hughes representing.
450 / 250 Press Conference – 2023 Anaheim 1 SX
250 and 450 main events – 2023 anaheim 1 sx, 2023 anaheim 1 sx results.
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- Chad Reed Injury Update from Cardiff, Wales’ British GP
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- Highlights: 2022 Motocross of Nations
- Race Results: 2022 Motocross of Nations
The List: All-Time MXoN & Trophée des Nations Winners
[Feature photo] Team USA’s last win came with Villopoto, Baggett and Dungey back in 2011. Photo by: Hoppenworld
With the 2018 Motocross of Nations at RedBud in Buchanan, Michigan fast approaching, we thought we would show you the all-time stats from the event.
Team USA leads with the most MXoN wins, but we are currently in our longest win drought–USA’s last win was in 2011–since we won our first Chamberlain trophy in 1981. Can we get back to the top spot at home in 2018 with Eli Tomac (MXGP), Aaron Plessinger (MX2) and Justin Barcia (Open) representing us? That is an answer we will not get until the first weekend of October, but we will be there wearing our red, white and blue with our air horns in hand like the rest of you.
Check out every winning country since 1947 and the winning riders that got it done below. Also, check out which nations have the most overall wins.
Most Wins By Nation
1. USA – 22 2. Great Britain – 16 3. Belgium – 14 4. Sweden – 7 5. France – 5 6. Russia – 2 – Italy – 2 8. Czechoslovakia – 1 9. Germany – 1
Top 10 – Most MXoN Wins By Rider
Rank – Rider – Wins – Country
1. Jeff Ward – 7 – USA 1. Jeff Smith – 7 – Great Britain 3. Roger De Coster – 6 – Belgium 3. David Bailey – 5 – USA 3. Stefan Everts – 5 – Belgium 6. Johnny O’Mara – 4 – USA 6. Ricky Johnson – 4 – USA 6. Ryan Villopoto – 4 – USA 6. Geoff Ward – 4 – Great Britain 6. Jaak van Velthoven – 4 – Belgium 6. Gautier Paulin – 4 – France
Motocross des Nations [MXoN] winners
Year – Winning Team – Riders – Location 2018: ? – RedBud, USA 2017: France – Gautier Paulin / Christophe Charlier / Romain Febvre – Matterley Basin, UK 2016: France – Gautier Paulin / Benoit Paturel / Romain Febvre – Maggiora, Italy 2015: France – Gautier Paulin / Romain Febvre / Marvin Musquin – Ernee, France 2014: France – Gautier Paulin / Steven Frossard / Dylan Ferrandis – Kegums, Latvia 2013: Belgium – Ken De Dycker / Jeremy Van Horebeek / Clement Desalle – Teutschenthal, Germany 2012: Germany – Maximilian Nagl / Ken Roczen / Marcus Schiffer – Lommel, Belgium 2011: United States – Ryan Dungey / Blake Baggett / Ryan Villopoto – Saint-Jean-d’Angely, France 2010: United States – Ryan Dungey / Trey Canard / Andrew Short – Lakewood, Co. USA 2009: United States – Ryan Dungey / Jake Weimer / Ivan Tedesco – Franciacorta, Italy 2008: United States – James Stewart, Jr. / Ryan Villopoto / Tim Ferry – Donington Park, UK 2007: United States – Ricky Carmichael / Ryan Villopoto / Tim Ferry – Budds Creek, USA 2006: United States – James Stewart, Jr. / Ryan Villopoto / Ivan Tedesco – Matterley Basin, UK 2005: United States – Ricky Carmichael / Kevin Windham / Ivan Tedesco – Ernee, France 2004: Belgium – Stefan Everts / Steve Ramon / Kevin Strijbos – Lierop, Netherlands 2003: Belgium – Stefan Everts / Steve Ramon / Joel Smets – Zolder, Belgium 2002: Italy- Andrea Bartolini / Alessio Chiodi / Alessandro Puzar – Bellpuig, Spain 2001: France- Yves Demaria / Luigi Seguy / David Vuillemin – Namur, Belgium 2000: United States – Ricky Carmichael / Ryan Hughes / Travis Pastrana – Saint-Jean-d’Angely, France 1999: Italy- Andrea Bartolini / Alessio Chiodi/ Claudio Federici – Indaiatuba, Brazil 1998: Belgium – Marnicq Bervoets / Patrick Caps / Stefan Everts – Foxhills, UK 1997: Belgium – Marnicq Bervoets / Stefan Everts / Joel Smets – Nismes, Belgium 1996: United States – Jeff Emig / Steve Lamson / Jeremy McGrath – Jerez de la Frontera, Spain 1995: Belgium – Marnicq Bervoets / Stefan Everts / Joel Smets – Sverepec, Slovakia 1994: Great Britain – Rob Herring / Paul Malin / Kurt Nicoll – Roggenburg, Switzerland 1993: United States – Jeff Emig / Mike Kiedrowski / Jeremy McGrath – Schwanenstadt, Austria 1992: United States – Jeff Emig / Mike LaRocco / Billy Liles – Manjimup, Australia 1991: United States – Damon Bradshaw / Mike Kiedrowski / Jeff Stanton – Valkenswaard, Netherlands 1990: United States – Damon Bradshaw / Jeff Stanton / Jeff Ward – Vimmerby, Sweden 1989: United States – Mike Kiedrowski / Jeff Stanton / Jeff Ward – Gaildorf, West Germany 1988: United States – Rick Johnson / Ron Lechien / Jeff Ward – Villars-sous-Ecot, France 1987: United States – Bob Hannah / Rick Johnson / Jeff Ward – Unadilla, USA 1986: United States – David Bailey / Rick Johnson / Johnny O’Mara – Maggiora, Italy 1985: United States – David Bailey / Ron Lechien / Jeff Ward – Gaildorf, West Germany 1984: United States – David Bailey / Rick Johnson / Johnny O’Mara / Jeff Ward – Vantaa, Finland 1983: United States – David Bailey / Mark Barnett / Broc Glover / Jeff Ward – Angreau, Belgium 1982: United States – David Bailey / Danny Chandler / Jim Gibson / Johnny O’Mara – Wohlen, Switzerland 1981: United States – Donnie Hansen / Danny LaPorte / Johnny O’Mara / Chuck Sun – Bielstein, West Germany 1980: Belgium – Georges Jobe / Andre Malherbe / Ivan Van Den Broek / Andre Vromans – Farleigh Castle, UK 1979: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Harry Everts / Andre Malherbe / Ivan Van Den Broek – Stockholm, Sweden 1978: Soviet Union – Kavinov / Khudiakov / Korneev / Guennady Moisseev – Gaildorf, West Germany 1977: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Andre Malherbe / Jean-Paul Mingles / Jaak van Velthoven – Cognac, France 1976: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Harry Everts / Gaston Rahier / Jaak van Velthoven – St. Anthonis, Netherlands 1975: Czechoslovakia – Bavorovsky / Churavy / Navacek / Velky – Sedlcany, Czechoslovakia 1974: Sweden – Bengt Aberg / Hakan Andersson / Ake Jonsson / Arne Kring – Stockholm, Sweden 1973: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Sylvain Geboers / René Heeren / Jaak van Velthoven – Wohlen, Switzerland 1972: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Rene Van de Vorst / Jaak van Velthoven – Norg, Netherlands 1971: Sweden – Bengt Aberg / Christer Hammargren / Ake Jonsson / Olle Petersson – Vannes, France 1970: Sweden – Bengt Aberg / Christer Hammargren / Ake Jonsson / Arne Kring – Maggiora, Italy 1969: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Sylvain Geboers / Joël Robert / Jef Teeuwissen – Farleigh Castle, UK 1968: Soviet Union – Arnis Angers/ Evgeni Petushkov / Vladimir Pogbrniak / Leonid Shinkarenko – Chișinau, USSR 1967: Great Britain – Dave Bickers / Vic Eastwood/ Jeff Smith – Markelo, Netherlands 1966: Great Britain – Dave Bickers / Vic Eastwood / D.J. Rickman – Remalard, France 1965: Great Britain – Arthur Lampkin / Vic Eastwood / Jeff Smith – Namur, Belgium 1964: Great Britain – D.E. Rickman / D.J. Rickman / Jeff Smith – Hawkstone Park, UK. 1963: Great Britain – Burton / D.E. Rickman / D.J. Rickman – Knutstorp, Sweden 1962: Sweden – Johansson / Ove Lundell / Rolf Tibblin – Wohlen, Switzerland 1961: Sweden – Ove Lundell / Bill Nilsson / Rolf Tibblin – Schijndel, Netherlands 1960: Great Britain – Curtis / Rickman / Jeff Smith – Cassel, France 1959: Great Britain – Draper / Rickman / Jeff Smith – Namur, Belgium 1958: Sweden – Gustavsson / Ove Lundell / Bill Nilsson – Knutstorp, Sweden 1957: Great Britain – Curtis / Martin / Jeff Smith – Brands Hatch, UK 1956: Great Britain – Draper / Jeff Smith/ Ward – Namur, Belgium 1955: Sweden – Gustavsson / Sten Lundin / Bill Nilsson – Randers, Denmark 1954: Great Britain – Curtis / Brian Stonebridge / Ward – Norg, Netherlands 1953: Great Britain – Les Archer / Draper / Ward – Varnamo-Skillingaryd, Sweden 1952: Great Britain – Les Archer / Brian Stonebridge / Ward – Brands Hatch, UK 1951: Belgium – Jansen / Leloup / Meunier – Namur, Belgium 1950: Great Britain – Draper / Hall / Lines – Varnamo-Skillingaryd, Sweden 1949: Great Britain – Lines / Manns / Soovell – Brands Hatch, UK 1948: Belgium – Cox / Jansen / Milhoux – Spa, Belgium 1947: Great Britain- Bill Nicholson / Bob Ray / Fred Rist – Wassenaar, Netherlands
Trophee des Nations winners
Year- Winning Team – Riders – Location 1961: Great Britain – Jeff Smith / Dave Bickers / Arthur Lampkin – Avigliana, Italy 1962: Great Britain – Jeff Smith / Dave Bickers / Arthur Lampkin – Ipswich, Great Britain 1963: Sweden – Torsten Hallman / Lars Forsberg / Cenneth Loof – Loppem, Belgium 1964: Sweden – Torsten Hallman / Ake Jonsson / Olle Petersson – Markelo, Netherlands 1965: Cancelled due to bad riding conditions 1966: Sweden – Torsten Hallman / Ake Tornblom / Olle Petersson – Brands Hatch, Great Britain 1967: Sweden – Torsten Hallman / Ake Jonsson / Olle Petersson – Holice, Czechoslovakia 1968: Sweden – Bengt Aberg / Christer Hammargren / Bengt-Arne Bonn – Payerne, Switzerland 1969: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Joel Robert / Sylvain Geboers – Kester, Belgium 1970: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Joel Robert / Sylvain Geboers – Knutstorp, Sweden 1971: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Sylvain Geboers / Jaak van Velthoven – Holice, Czechoslovakia 1972: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Joel Robert / Jaak van Velthoven / Marcel Wiertz – Genk, Belgium 1973: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Sylvain Geboers / Jaak van Velthoven / Jean-Claude Laquaye – Donington Park, Great Britain 1974: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Gaston Rahier / Jaak van Velthoven / Harry Everts – Vesoul, France 1975: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Gaston Rahier / Jaak van Velthoven / Harry Everts – Maggiora, Italy 1976: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Gaston Rahier / Jaak van Velthoven / Harry Everts – Wohlen, Switzerland 1977: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Andre Malherbe / Jaak van Velthoven / Harry Everts – Markelo, Netherlands 1978: Belgium – Roger De Coster / Gaston Rahier / Jaak van Velthoven / Harry Everts – Kester, Belgium 1979: Soviet Union – Guennady Moisseev / Vladimir Kavinov / Vladimir Korneev / Yuri Khudiakov – Stockholm, Sweden 1980: Belgium – Andre Malherbe / Harry Everts / Georges Jobe / Andre Vromans – Maggiora, Italy 1981: United States – Chuck Sun / Danny LaPorte / Johnny O’Mara / Donnie Hansen – Lommel, Belgium 1982: United States – David Bailey / Johnny O’Mara / Danny Chandler / Jim Gibson – Gaildorf, Germany 1983: United States – David Bailey / Mark Barnett / Broc Glover / Jeff Ward – Povazska Bystrica, Czechoslovakia 1984: United States – Broc Glover / Johnny O’Mara / Ricky Johnson / Jeff Ward – Varberg, Sweden
Dan Lamb is a 12+ year journalist and the owner of MotoXAddicts.
MXoN 2022 - RedBud
The latest MXoN overall classification results from the 2022 FIM Motocross of Nations, at RedBud in USA.
MXoN 2023 Race Results MXoN 2023 Teams
How to watch the MXoN
2022 MXoN Classification Results
Team USA won the 2022 FIM Motocross of Nations at RedBud, USA, ahead of Team France in second, and Team Australia in third.
Final Overall MXoN classification after race 3 .
2022 MXGP Classification
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2022 MX2 Classification
2022 open classification, 2022 qualification classification.
Overall qualification classification results after 3 of 3 qualifying heats .
Other MXoN Classification Results
Mxon 2022 videos.
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2023 Motocross of Nations Results
Team France has taken the 2023 FIM Monster Energy Motocross of Nations in dominant fashion, the team's seventh win in the event in the last 10 years. After winning both of the first two motos via Romain Febvre and Maxime Renaux , the squad cruised safely through the third moto, with Renaux taking third in the race to wrap up the title with a sizable gap.
That third and final moto probably looked very familar to American race fans of late, with Ken Roczen and Jett Lawrence battling for the win just like they did in the last two rounds of the SMX series and the High Point National earlier this year. Roczen led early, but Jett closed the gap and when Roczen made a mistake, he jumped past him to secure the lead and the moto win. Lawrence's victory helped Team Australia sew up second overall in the event. Italy was third, and defending champion Team USA struggled to eighth after a tough third moto, with 18-20 finishes from Aaron Plessinger and Christian Craig .
Monster Energy FIM Motocross of Nations - Combined Race 3 (MXGP + Open)
Monster Energy FIM Motocross of Nations - Combined
After moto two, Team France is dominating the 2023 FIM Monster Energy Motocross of Nations, with Maxime Renaux and Tom Vialle scoring a 1-2 finish overall for the team in the second moto on home soil. This, coupled, with teammate Romain Febvre winning the first moto earlier, gives France a big lead heading into the third moto later today.
Team Australia sits second after Hunter Lawrence netted a fifth in the second moto despite a brief fall, and Dean Ferris was a decent 12th. Team USA's hopes for a podium took a big blow when RJ Hampshire got caught in a massive first-turn pileup that claimed several other top riders. RJ put in a great comeback to get all the way back to 10th. Christian Craig got a good start but also fell and was back in 20th at one point. He came back to 16th.
Monster Energy FIM Motocross of Nations - Combined Race 2 (MX2 + Open)
The first moto is complete at the 2023 FIM Monster Energy Motocross of Nations. France is looking strong via a first moto win by Romain Febvre and a best-of-MX2 performance from Tom Vialle , who finished eighth overall. Febvre had to battle Jorge Prado hard to win the moto, as Prado holeshot, Febvre took the lead from him, and then Prado repassed. Down the stretch, Febvre worked hard to reclaim a big win on home soil.
Team USA's Aaron Plessinger rode well, getting as high as third in the moto after Team Germany's Ken Roczen stalled. Roczen was able to get him back for third, and Swiss rider Jeremy made a last-lap pass on Plessinger to steal fourth, pushing Plessinger to fifth. RJ Hampshire suffered a bad start and then got knocked down on lap one. He fought back up to 16th.
Team Australia didn't get the results they wanted, as Jett Lawrence started fourth but tipped over on lap one, pushing him back to last. He rode a great race to get all the way back to sixth, passing Tim Gajser on the last lap. Hunter Lawrence was the second 250 rider to cross the line, in 10th. Germany, with Roczen's third and Simon Laengenfelder 's 14th, is also in contention.
Monster Energy FIM Motocross of Nations - Combined Race 1 (MXGP + MX2)
Saturday's qualifying heat races for gate picks for the Monster Energy FIM Motocross of Nations is complete. On Saturday, each rider from each team races in individual motos in their class, and the top two finishes from each team are combined to create a ranking for gate picks on Sunday (each team throws away its lowest Saturday score).
France led the way after the heat races, with Maxime Renaux winning the Open heat race and Tom Vialle making a last-lap pass on Germany's Simon Laegnfendr to win the MX2 heat. Hunter Lawrence was third. France used those scores to create an unbeatable 1-1, which gives them first gate pick for tomorrow's racing.
In the Open Heat, France's Renaux won with relative ease.
Monster Energy FIM Motocross of Nations - MXGP Qualifying Heat
Monster energy fim motocross of nations - mx2 qualifying heat, monster energy fim motocross of nations - open qualifying heat.
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Russian opposition barred from Moscow elections, but still finds "victory" in the results
By Daria Litvinova
September 9, 2019 / 10:51 AM EDT / CBS News
Moscow — Kremlin-backed candidates lost almost half of their seats in the 45-member Moscow City Council on Sunday. The result was a blow for the Kremlin in a highly controversial election that sparked mass protests this summer as most opposition politicians were banned from even competing.
While still retaining a majority of 25 seats in the council, politicians allied with Russian President Vladimir Putin lost as many as 13 seats to members of the Communist Party, three to members of "A Just Russia" party and four to members of the liberal Yabloko party.
With many opposition candidates barred from running, opposition leader Alexei Navalny had urged his supporters to follow the Smart Voting strategy his team came up with earlier this year and vote for candidates with the best chance of beating their pro-Kremlin opponents.
Candidates for the Communist Party, A Just Russia, and Yabloko who won seats on Sunday were on the list of politicians endorsed under the opposition's Smart Voting initiative.
"This is a fantastic result," Navalny wrote on Facebook Monday morning. "We fought for it together. Thank you everyone!"
According to Navalny ally Lyubov Sobol, who was among the opposition members barred from even running , the sole purpose of the Smart Voting plan was to deprive the government-backed candidates of as many seats as possible.
Sobol told CBS News that some candidates endorsed by Smart Voting had said they were prepared to work with the opposition.
"Of course the authorities will try and do everything they can to prevent them from working with us, but there are candidates we're in touch with that are ready to work with us in the interests of Muscovites," she said.
Moscow authorities decided to ban opposition candidates from running in the election in the summer, for dubious reasons including claims that some had petitioned to run using signatures of people who didn't exist or had died. Many of the allegedly dead or non-existent individuals came forward to prove their signatures were legitimate. When Russia's national election commission signed off on the bans anyway, it triggered mass protests in late July.
Thousands of people took to the streets every Saturday for five weeks in a row.
Only two of five major rallies were authorized by Moscow city officials, and three were violently broken up by riot police. More than 2,500 people were arrested during the protests, and several dozen sustained injuries as the police used batons and, reportedly, tasers.
Sixteen protesters were charged with organizing mass riots and assaulting police officers, criminal offenses punishable by up to eight and five years in prison respectively. The charges against five of them were dropped, and two others were released under house arrest with charges against them amended. Four protesters have already been convicted to between two and three-and-a-half years in prison.
Political analysts called the protests and arrests an unprecedented political crisis. Defusing that crisis was largely expected to hinge on the results of the vote, which were announced on Monday morning - and how the opposition would interpret them.
"It is one thing if the dominating emotion is the joy of victory, and a completely different thing if it's the bitterness of losing," Abbas Gallyamov, a former Kremlin speechwriter-turned independent political strategist, told CBS News before the results were in.
"There won't be any more protests if it's the former, just celebrations," he predicted.
On Monday afternoon, Navalny published a post on his website titled "Victory," followed by several equally triumphant statements from his allies. He promised to work on improving the Smart Voting strategy for future campaigns. So while the protest season in Moscow may be over, the opposition appears to have a new, now-proven strategy.
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Champions Classic results, records: How Michigan State, Duke, Kentucky, Kansas have fared
For some, the college basketball season doesn't truly begin until the Champions Classic among Michigan State, Duke, Kentucky, and Kansas is played.
The reasoning behind the inception of the Champions Classic is simple: It was made to pit some of college basketball's most consistent programs against each other for early-season, high-profile matchups. The coaches alone held cults of personality within their programs at the time it was made. Tom Izzo, John Calipari, and Bill Self are all at their respective programs, while Jon Scheyer took over for Duke when Mike Krzyzewski retired in 2022.
The games are played in a neutral site for one night, with this year's iteration being held at the United Center in Chicago. Michigan State will play Duke and Kentucky takes on Kansas.
The 19th-ranked Spartans have an early-season loss so far this year, falling to Group of Five darlings James Madison early in the year. And No. 9 Duke lost to the vaunted Arizona Wildcats. No. 16 Kentucky and No. 1 Kansas are both 2-0.
REQUIRED READING: Michigan State basketball needs more from point guard A.J. Hoggard, says Tom Izzo
How have these teams fared during their annual infighting? Here's a look at the history of the Champions Classic.
When did the Champions Classic begin?
The Champions Classic started in 2011, with the purpose of creating marquee early-season matchups between the ACC, Big Ten, Big 12 and SEC.
It was held at Madison Square Garden in New York City, with Duke playing Michigan State and Kentucky playing Kansas. Duke defeated MSU 74-69 and Kentucky beat Kansas 75-65 in the inaugural event.
Champions Classic results
Here's a look at the Champions Classic results by year.
2011, Madison Square Garden (New York City)
- No. 6 Duke 74 , Michigan State 69
- No. 2 Kentucky 75, No. 11 Kansas 65
2012, Georgia Dome (Atlanta)
- No. 22 Michigan State 67, No. 7 Kansas 64
- No. 9 Duke 75, No. 3 Kentucky 68
2013, United Center (Chicago)
- No. 2 Michigan State 78, No. 1 Kentucky 74
- No. 6 Kansas 94, No. 4 Duke 83
2014, Bankers Life Fieldhouse (Indianapolis)
- No. 3 Duke 81, No. 19 Michigan State 71
- No. 1 Kentucky 72, No. 5 Kansas 40
2015, United Center (Chicago)
- No. 2 Kentucky 74, No. 4 Duke 63
- No. 13 Michigan State 79, No. 5 Kansas 73
2016, Madison Square Garden (New York City)
- No. 2 Kentucky 69, No. 13 Michigan State 48
- No. 8 Kansas 77, No. 1 Duke 75
2017, United Center (Chicago)
- No. 1 Duke 88, No. 2 Michigan State 81
- No. 4 Kansas 65, No. 4 Kentucky 61
2018, Bankers Life Fieldhouse (Indianapolis)
- No. 1 Kansas 92, No. 10 Michigan State 87
- No. 3 Duke 118, No. 2 Kentucky 84
2019, Madison Square Garden (New York City)
- No. 4 Duke 68, No. 3 Kansas 66
- No. 2 Kentucky 69, No. 1 Michigan State 62
2020, Cameron Indoor Stadium (Durham, N.C.); Bankers Fieldhouse (Indianapolis)
- No. 12 Michigan State 75, No. 8 Duke 69
- No. 5 Kansas 65, No. 9 Kentucky 62
2021, Madison Square Garden (New York City)
- No. 3 Kansas 87, Michigan State 74
- No. 9 Duke 79, No. 11 Kentucky 71
2022, Gainbridge Fieldhouse (Indianapolis)
- No. 5 Kansas 69, No. 8 Duke 64
- No. 25 Michigan State 86, No. 4 Kentucky 77 (2OT)
The No. 1 team in the country is 3-3 in the Champions Classic, so Kansas cannot sleep on Kentucky. This will be the ninth time in 12 meetings all four teams are ranked.
MORE: No upset this time as Michigan State basketball stomps Southern Indiana, 74-51
Team records in Champions Classic
Duke and Kansas hold the edge in the Champions Classic, both sitting at 7-5, while Michigan State and Kentucky are 5-7. If Michigan State and Kentucky pull off upsets Tuesday, all four teams would be within a game of each other.
- Michigan State 5-7
- Kentucky 5-7
As for series against each other, they fare as follows:
- vs. Duke: 1-3
- vs. Kansas: 2-2
- vs. Kentucky: 2-2
- vs. Michigan State: 3-1
- vs. Kansas: 1-3
- vs. Kentucky: 3-1
- vs. Michigan State: 2-2
- vs. Duke: 3-1
Duke is the min-max team of the group, with three schools being .500 with two other teams in the Classic. Only Duke has winning or losing records against every team. Kansas is the only team headin ginto the 2023 Champions Classic without a losing record against any of the other three opponents.