Firstly, I do agree with you that leaving the scene of an accident is a scummy thing to do. I'm not disagreeing with that. But: What we DO know.. A Ferrari was involved in an accident. We do not know who that driver was at this time. There is DNA supposedly at the scene (again police have not confirmed this at this time in writing) but it has not been linked to a person (yet). We do not KNOW at this time that the individual on FChat is the person behind the wheel. Removing video and information on FChat may look "suspicious", but if left may also be "falsely incriminating". If the FChat user was not the driver, and the owner WILL be sued in a civil suit, the video and evidence will only be used to sway a jury. Rightfully or wrongfully. If he was not in the car and the true driver does not come forward, it's great evidence to falsely convict the owner of the car circumstantially. In the civil suit it will be used to sway the jury for an award to the plaintiff regardless of who was driving the car. It might look fishy, but it's what anyone would do to mitigate damages. Plus it has absolutely NOTHING to do with the night in question. One day on the track or prior performance driving has no relation to what happened that day. Arguably, the one time you don't drive drunk is the time a drunk driver slams into you. We don't know if the Hyundai swerved into the lane before the driver could react thus causing the accident. We don't know this right now. We also don't know how fast the Ferrari was driving when this occurred. Based on the damages to it we presume substantial, but it wasn't cut in half nor was it split in two. Could it have been 20mph or 30mph faster than the speed of the hyundai? We don't know I wouldn't call it out yet.