By Christiaan Hetzner FRANKFURT, Oct 30 (Reuters) - Ever since Niki Lauda's Ferrari exploded in a fireball on the Nuerburgring in 1976, the circuit has been deemed too dangerous for Formula One, instead hosting car companies putting new models through their paces and amateurs trying to set records on a rush of adrenaline. But after local politicians loaded it with debt equating to around 50 years worth of profit, the famed and feared track went into ...
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