If there’s one thing CyberGhost has in common with the world of motor racing, that’s speed. Both streaming speed and speed of setting up your VPN account.
* Please note that the server you connect to must match the country where your chosen MotoGP broadcasting service is available.
How to watch MotoGP online free with CyberGhost VPN
Motorbike racing doesn’t get more exciting than the MotoGP Championship. The millions of worldwide fans have over 100 networks where they can watch the season unravel. However, many of these networks are subscription-based, such as ESPN, Sky Sports, or Eurosport.
Luckily, with the help of our VPN servers, you won’t have to pay a dime to watch MotoGP online. That’s because there are plenty of free channels where you can watch Valentino Rossi, Marc Marquez, and Andrea Dovizioso go head-to-head during the 2020 MotoGP season.
The only problem with these channels is they’re geo-blocked. That means that for you to access them, you’ll need to meet one of the two following conditions: be located in the same country where these channels broadcast, or have a VPN that lets you get an IP address from the country where the channel has streaming rights.
Stream MotoGP live online free on RTS Switzerland
One of the best ways to tune in to all the MotoGP races is with Switzerland’s RTS channel. The commentary is in French, but you get an HD quality stream. If you’re not from Switzerland, to watch MotoGP live for free on RTS, you’ll first need to have an active CyberGhost VPN subscription.
Then, you’ll need to use the VPN app to connect to any one of our servers located in Switzerland. Once you do that, all that’s left is to go to RTS’s official website (https://www.rts.ch/play/tv/direct) and enjoy the race.
Other MotoGP live streaming options
CyberGhost VPN can unblock a virtually unlimited number of online broadcasting services offering MotoGP live streaming. However, unlike RTS Switzerland, some of these services will not be free. Here’s a list of more high-speed, HD MotoGP streaming channels you can access with CyberGhost VPN.
|United States||BeIN Sports (Paid)|
|United Kingdom||BT Sport (Paid)|
|Germany||ServusTV (Free) | DAZN (Paid)|
|Italy||Sky Sport (Paid) | TV8 (Free)|
|Australia||TenPlay (Free) | One (Free) | Fox Sports (Paid)|
|Japan||G+ (Paid) | Nippon TV (Free) | Hulu (Paid)|
|Netherlands||Eurosport (Paid) | NOS (Free)|
If you’re not living in any of these countries and cannot access these services, fear not. This is what a VPN service is for.
With CyberGhost VPN you can hide your IP address to access otherwise restricted platforms such as DAZN, beIN Sports, or Eurosport Play from anywhere you are.
The updated 2020 Race Calendar
Much like all sports, motorcycle racing has suffered calendar changes too. Although the racing calendar is yet to be fully decided upon, here’s what we do know. This season will consist of a maximum of 17 events from July up until December. The first one will take place in Spain, at the Circuito de Jerez. Four more races outside of Europe will be decided upon by the end of July. Until then, the racing calendar looks like this:
|Spain||Circuito de Jerez||19 Jul|
|Andalucia||Circuito de Jerez||26 Jul|
|Czech Republic||Automotodrom Brno||09 Aug|
|Austria||Red Bull Ring – Spielberg||16 Aug|
|Styria||Red Bull Ring – Spielberg||23 Aug|
|San Marino||Misano World Circuit||13 Sept|
|Emilia Romagna||Misano World Circuit||20 Sept|
|Catalunya||Barcelona – Catalunya||27 Sept|
|France||Le Mans||11 Oct|
|Aragon||MotorLand Aragon||18 Oct|
|Teruel||MotorLand Aragon||25 Oct|
|Europe||Comunitat Valenciana||08 Nov|
|Comunitat Valenciana||Comunitat Valenciana||15 Nov|
|Americas||Circuit of the Americas||--|
|Argentina||Termas de Rio Hondo||--|
|Thailand||Chang International Circuit||--|
|Malaysia||Sepang International Circuit||--|
Could this be the best season yet?
MotoGP fans have a lot to look forward to for this season. This year’s subplots and stories almost make the title race fade in comparison.
Can Alex, brother of six-time and reigning World Champion Marc Marquez, join him in the upper echelons? Or will the notoriously demanding Honda RC213V prove too much to handle for the MotoGP newcomer? Meanwhile, his brother Marc didn’t seem too pleased with his post-surgery shoulder recovery. However, after that record-breaking 2019 season, we’ve learned to take everything Marc says with a pinch of salt. As of now, he’s still the one to beat.
Mission Winnow Ducati
During early tests, team leader Andrea Dovizioso made it clear that his machine did not perform up to his standards. He made it clear to Ducati's designer, Gigi Dall' Igna, that his motorbike did not turn the way he would have liked. And as if that wasn’t enough, the new rear tire that Michelin provides for 2020 has more grip than the previous version. And that caused Andrea a lot of riding troubles.
Meanwhile, his teammate, Danilo Petrucci, is facing a lot of pressure this season. Despite his last season win in Mugello, more and more voices claim Jack Miller should have taken his spot. Danilo needs to show the world what he’s capable of, or there’s no telling if he’ll still be here for the 2021 season.
Monster Energy Yamaha MotoGP Team
Could this Il Dottore’s last season in MotoGP? Yamaha has already announced their team for 2021 and 2022. And Valentino Rossi is not a part of it. However, Yamaha has let the Italian know that should he chose to race another season, he will have a factory bike available.
Leaving that aside, Rossi and his teammate, Maverick Vinales, will race on a much-improved bike version. That was made clear when, during the Sepang tests, Vinales set his best race simulation times at 2pm, when the track was especially hot and greasy.
Team Suzuki Ecstar
Remember that Michelin rear tire that was giving Dovizioso headaches? Well, it seems it fits Suzuki’s dominant V4 bikes to a tee. Suzuki has already announced their roster all the way to the 2022 season. Alex Rins will work alongside Joan Mir, just like they did in 2019. However, the situation for the 2 drivers couldn’t be more different. While Rins brought home 2 wins for Suzuki last season, Joan Mir needs to show why many think of him ‘the hottest property to hit MotoGP since Marquez.’
Red Bull KTM Factory Racing
It seems the break from racing worked wonders for Red Bull KTM’s engineers. Their new ‘twin spartrellis’ frame - a unique mix of the flex and feel of a trellis steel frame with the adjustability and consistency of an aluminum one – seems to have brought a vast improvement. Their two drivers, Pol Espargaro and Brad Binder, are the ones in charge of closing the gap on the ‘big four’. So, watch out for KTM people! They could spring a few surprises this season.
Aprilia Racing Team Gresini
Aprilia is yet another team to watch out for this season. They’ve thrown the 2019 bike to the scrapyard and brought forth a brand-new, super-competitive machine. During tests, their 75-degree V4 got around 280hp – on par with KTM’s machine. Ex F1 downforce engineer, Marco De Luca, oversaw aerodynamics, and the results are a sight for sore eyes. The front end of the machine looks a lot like a fighter jet. All this combined has made Aleix Espargaro say he hasn’t loved a bike this much since his Forward Racing Yamaha one.
However, it’s not all milk and honey in the Aprilia garage. Andrea Iannone’s doping ban has been extended to 4 years. This means Bradley Smith will be no.2, with Lorenzo Savadori taking on the test rider role.
Petronas Sepang Racing Yamaha
Petronas Sepang is Yamaha’s support team. However, up until this season, that was more of a curse than a blessing. Up until now, Yamaha did not offer any of their top-notch machinery support. However, they now do, and the results are already showing. Fabio Quartararo, their no2 driver, was the only rider to consistently challenge Marques for wins in the second half of 2019. Fabio shocked and awed the paddock when, on only his 4th meeting on the bike, he took pole position at Jerez. The Frenchman has a contract ensured for 2021 as well, but he’ll want to enter the team as a MotoGP race winner. On the other side of the garage, Franco Morbidelli was his regular self during 2019. He did not exceed expectations, nor did he disappoint. However, if Yamaha wants to improve, they’ll have to demand more than is semi-regular top 5 challenges.
Pramac Racing Ducati
Pramac has two fantastic riders to count on for the 2020 season. Both Jack Miller and Pecco Bagnaia are hoping to move up to the full red garage for 2021. Miller made it clear that if he isn’t promoted for 2021, he’ll happily look at other factories. Both drivers will race on current GP20 machinery (unlike last season when they only had GP18), which means they won’t have anywhere to hide if they don’t deliver results.
Avintia Esponsorama Ducati
For 2020, Avintia has received increased support from Ducati. It was the only way to convince Johann Zarco to join the team. Mind you he signed after a controversial statement in which he said he would ‘rather go back to Moto2 than with Avintia.’ However, Ducati told Zarco that they’d provide more engineers and the same 2019 title-winning spec of GP19. Tito Rabat will be his teammate.
LCR Honda Team
If Carl Crutchlow’s comments of this year’s bike are any indication, it seems that the LCR Honda team is in for yet another season to forget. Crutchlow said the bike’s front-end handles even worse than it did last year. However, he did give kudos to what Honda did in the engine department. However, more power and acceleration are a double-edged sword combined with that new Michelin rear tire.
On another note, fully expect this season to be Crutchlow’s swan song in MotoGP.
Red Bull KTM Tech 3
Tech 3 will come into the 2020 season with a new pair of riders. Miguel Oliviera’s return from injury surely is like music to their ears. The Portuguese showed tremendous quality last year before having his season terminated due to an injury caused by the Australian wind. His new teammate will be 20-year-old Iker Lecuona. It will be a learning year for the young-gun, although expectations are high for him – as they should be.
Watch MotoGP online on all your devices
To make sure you don’t miss a second of the action, CyberGhost VPN brings the thrill of MotoGP to your internet-connected gadgets. Our VPN is optimized for desktops, mobiles, gaming consoles, and Smart TVs.
What’s more, a CyberGhost VPN subscription covers up to 7 devices and supports simultaneous connections.
Your MotoGP VPN: CyberGhost VPN
Live online streaming takes speed. Because there’s nothing worse than a stuttering and laggy live stream. That’s why our servers are built around state-of-the-art architecture so they can deliver the best possible MotoGP streaming experience. Our users can enjoy unlimited bandwidth on all of our 6800+ high speed VPN servers - which makes us one of the best VPNs for streaming and unblocking geo-restricted content.
Want to know more about how to stream MotoGP with CyberGhost VPN? Check out our FAQs. For further guidance, contact our Customer Support team via live chat or email. They're available 24/7 and can handle your requests in English, German, French, and Romanian.
For instance, if you want to stream MotoGP using BT Sport, you need to have either BT broadband, Sky TV, or TalkTalk TV.
However, there are streaming services that do not require any kind of cable subscription – such as Sling TV or fuboTV. These two are only available in America, so if you plan on using them, make sure you’re using an American IP address by connecting to a US server.
And remember, there’s always the option of streaming MotoGP for free through Switzerland’s RTS.
We have blazing fast servers optimized for streaming. With our network of 6800+ servers in more than 89 countries, we make sure nothing throttles your streaming experience.
And with us as your VPN provider, you get much more than just a chance to unblock streaming services. We give you state-of-the-art security features such as military-grade encryption, kill switch and DNS leak protection. We even have a strict No logs policy in place, ensuring you’re the only one knowing what you do online.
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