Horner is determined to stay on to help the troubled F1 team resolve their problems.
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The unidentified boss had been given the impression that Austrian Gerhard Berger, a former McLaren and Ferrari driver who is close to Red Bull's billionaire owner Dietrich Mateschitz, was set to replace the Briton.At the Austrian Grand Prix, a home race for Red Bull, the team scored just one point after Australian Daniel Ricciardo and Russian Daniil Kvyat collected 10-place grid penalties for engine changes.Horner said changes needed to be made to enable Renault and Honda to close the gap on champions Mercedes and Ferrari while the rules should be simplified.However, he added that Mateschitz remained supportive of the sport despite the situation.Red Bull run two of the 10 teams in Formula One, with Toro Rosso used to develop junior talent such as 17-year-old Dutch driver Max Verstappen.
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