|Riders' champion||Jordi Torres|
Grand Prix motorcycle racing
|Current season summary|
MotoE, officially the FIM Enel MotoE World Cup, is a class of motorcycle racing that uses only electric motorcycles. The series is sanctioned by the FIM and the inaugural season in 2019 was due to support MotoGP at five of the European circuits. A fire in March 2019 involving recharging batteries destroyed the special facility and the race machines at Circuito de Jerez, Spain. The opening two race events, intended to be at Jerez on 5 May and Le Mans, France on 19 May, were cancelled, with a new schedule announced in late March of six races at four venues starting in July. The races are for approx 35 km.
The series has used the Energica Ego Corsa motorcycle since inception, manufactured by Energica Motor Company, but will change to Ducati from 2023.
Main article: 2019 MotoE World Cup
The inaugural season took place over 6 rounds between July and November 2019 with 12 teams fielding a grid of 18 riders. The season start was originally planned for May, but had to be postponed because of a fire at the Jerez test in March where all competition bikes were destroyed. Italian rider Matteo Ferrari from the Trentino Gresini Moto E team became the first MotoE champion.
Main article: 2020 MotoE World Cup
The second season was contested over 7 rounds at 3 different circuits. Because of the COVID-19 pandemic the season had to be postponed until July when it started at Jerez. The season champion was Jordi Torres in his first season in the electric class, after achieving four podium finishes including one win. Runners-up Matteo Ferrari and Dominique Aegerter also tallied four podiums including two wins each, but suffered from retirements and low classifications at the remaining races.
Main article: 2021 MotoE World Cup
The third season was contested over seven races at six different locations. Belgian team Marc VDS withdrew from the series, citing scheduling conflicts. Seven races are scheduled for the season, starting in May in Jerez. Spanish rider Jordi Torres won the championship a second time, successfully defending his 2020 title.
Main article: 2022 MotoE World Cup
The fourth season was contested over twelve races at six different locations. Dominique Aegerter won the championship.
|Season||Number of Rounds||Number of Races||Cup winner||Runner-up||Third|
|2019||4||6||Matteo Ferrari||Bradley Smith||Eric Granado|
|2020||5||7||Jordi Torres||Matteo Ferrari||Dominique Aegerter|
|2021||6||7||Jordi Torres||Dominique Aegerter||Matteo Ferrari|
|2022||6||12||Dominique Aegerter||Eric Granado||Matteo Ferrari|
|eRace||Circuit||Races Per Season||Total e-race events|
|Austrian eRace||Red Bull Ring, Spielberg||1||1||2||4|
|German eRace||Sachsenring, Hohenstein-Ernstthal||1||1|
|San Marino and Rimini Riviera eRace||Misano World Circuit Marco Simoncelli, Misano||2||1||2||2||7|
|Valencia eRace||Circuit Ricardo Tormo, Valencia||2||2|
|Spanish eRace||Circuito de Jerez-Ángel Nieto, Jerez de la Frontera||1||1||2||4|
|Andalucia eRace||Circuito de Jerez-Ángel Nieto, Jerez de la Frontera||1||2|
|Emilia Romagna and Rimini Riviera eRace||Misano World Circuit Marco Simoncelli, Misano Adriatico||2||2|
|French eRace||Circuit Bugatti, Le Mans||2||1||2||5|
|Catalunya eRace||Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya, Montmeló||1||1|
|Dutch TT eRace||TT Circuit Assen, Assen||1||2||3|
|Italian eRace||Autodromo Internazionale del Mugello, Scarperia e San Piero||2||2|
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