How to watch MotoGP online live

The 2019 season started with the Qatar Moto2 – Moto3 tests on March 10, and will end with the Valencian Community Grand Prix on November 17. There’s plenty to look forward to in the meantime, however, with a total of 28 events scheduled, including the Argentina GP on March 31. There are two ways to catch all of the action: personally travel to 15 countries and attend each event or read on to find out how you can stream the entire MotoGP season online.

It’s important to note that we’ll only be recommending official MotoGP broadcasters. This includes some free options. Unfortunately, unlicensed streams are all but inevitable, particularly for high-profile sporting events like the MotoGP. That said, these streams often provide an inferior experience, with laggy, low-resolution video. Further, it’s not uncommon for unauthorized streams to be taken offline partway through, so you might not even see the end of the race. With so many legitimate ways to watch, there’s no reason to rely on unofficial sources.

Streaming platforms often geo-restrict their content, meaning it can only be accessed from a particular country. As a result, you’ll need a VPN to use these services abroad.

Best VPN for MotoGP: ExpressVPN

Express VPNSep 2019

VPNs encrypt your network traffic, preventing your activities from being monitored by hackers, Internet Service Providers (ISPs), employers, or the government. Additionally, they allow you to spoof your location and appear as though you’re somewhere else entirely. This means you can use a VPN to access platforms like fuboTV, DAZN, and beIN Sports abroad. We recommend ExpressVPN: it’s a secure, high-speed service with over 3,000 servers worldwide.

Getting started is simple: just choose how long you’d like to subscribe for (one, six, or twelve months) and pay. There’s no risk whatsoever; ExpressVPN comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee, so if you’re not satisfied with the service, you can just cancel to receive a full refund.

BEST VPN FOR THE MOTOGP:ExpressVPN has exceptional unblocking capabilities, fast speeds, and several advanced security features, which make it ideal for streaming safely.

How to live stream MotoGP from anywhere

Never used a VPN before? Follow the steps below to bypass regional restrictions and access geo-blocked content from anywhere:

  1. Start by choosing a suitable VPN. We briefly mentioned ExpressVPN above but NordVPN and CyberGhost are two comparable, low-cost alternatives.
  2. Download and install the VPN app, taking care to get the appropriate version for your operating system.
  3. Decide which of the streaming services below you’d like to use.
  4. Connect to a server in the relevant location. For example, to unblock BT Sport, you’d need a British server and for Canal+, you’d use a French server.
  5. Try to play a video on your chosen site. It should load without any issues, but if not, clear your browser’s cache and cookies, then reload the page.

If you intend to watch live broadcasts, it’s important to test your VPN using the steps above before the event actually begins. This way, if there are any problems, you’ll still have time to get help from your VPN’s customer support team and won’t have to miss the start of the race.

How to watch the 2019 MotoGP season live online

Given the huge international appeal of MotoGP, it should come as no surprise that this season’s events will be shown all over the world. Take a look below to find out where you can watch MotoGP in your country:


British flag - union jackBritish flag - union jack - UK

BT Sport holds exclusive MotoGP broadcasting rights in the UK. If you already have a cable package which includes BT Sport, you can sign in and begin streaming immediately at no added cost. However, if not, things become slightly more complicated.

You can sign up for BT Sport as long as you have either BT broadband, Sky TV, or TalkTalk TV. BT customers can take advantage of a lower rate (£9 per month), while those with other providers will pay between £12-20 per month. Unfortunately, BT do not offer any kind of over-the-top subscription, so if you don’t have a TV or broadband with any of the above providers, there’s no easy way to watch.

BT Sport is geo-restricted and only accessible within the UK. You’ll have to use a VPN to watch from abroad, but this works both ways: if you usually live in another country, you can connect to a server in that location and easily access streaming services from back home.


USA flag

In the US, you can watch every 2019 MotoGP event live on beIN Sports. If you’re subscribed to Sling TV or fuboTV, or if your cable package includes beIN Sports, you’ll be able to stream these races free-of-charge on beIN Sports Connect.

Although beIN Sports has an over-the-top option in some other countries, this isn’t available in the USA. As a result, the least-expensive way to watch (without cable TV) is with Sling TV. This service costs $15 USD per month, but you’ll also have to sign up for the Sports Extra package, which is an additional $5. There is a 7-day free trial, though, so you can see if Sling TV is right for you in the long-term before committing.

Sling TV, beIN Sports US, and fuboTV are only available in America. You can access these platforms abroad by connecting to an American server first.



Canal+ is the only broadcaster showing the 2019 MotoGP season in France. By logging in with your Orange or Free account, you can stream each race for free. However, don’t worry if you’re not with either of these providers since Canal+ allows you to sign up directly too.

These over-the-top subscriptions cost €19.90 per month, and include a one-month free trial. As a bonus, since MotoGP will be shown on the Canal+ channel, there’s no need to pay extra for the sports channel package. Canal+ uses geo-blocking to prevent users from outside France from watching anything. However, you can access it from abroad by connecting to one of your VPN’s French servers.

Watch MotoGP free in French

There is another way to watch these races in French, however. Swiss broadcaster RTS is showing the 2019 MotoGP season free-of-charge with French commentary.

You don’t even have to register, although you’ll need a Swiss IP address to actually watch anything. We recommend ExpressVPN for switching to a Swiss IP, the money-back guarantee means you can get a refund after the race if you don’t wish to continue.


flag of Italy - Italian

TV8 will show every race of the season, free of charge, but there’s a catch: only eight events will be streamed live. The remaining races will be available a few hours after they finish, since Sky Sport own the rights to show these live. While TV8 hasn’t yet published its full list of live streams, we do know that it will include the Grand Prix of Italy, Grand Prix of San Marino and Riviera Di Rimini, and Valencian Community Grand Prix.

If you already have a Sky TV subscription which includes Sky Sport, all you have to do is download the Sky Go app. From here, you can log in and start streaming immediately. If not, the required package will cost you €34.90 per month (not including installation and setup fees). It’s worth noting, however, that it will likely take a few weeks before your service is activated.

TV8 and Sky Sport Italia are both geo-blocked. As such, you’ll have to either be in Italy or using an Italian VPN server to access them.

We recommend using ExpressVPN for switching to an Italian IP address. The 30 day money-back guarantee means you can get a full refund after the race if you don’t want to keep the service.

Other locations

Don’t worry if your country wasn’t mentioned above: the 2019 MotoGP season is airing in more than 50 countries around the world, so there’s a good chance you’ll be able to watch it live. Wikipedia has a list of international MotoGP broadcasters and this is a good starting point for further research, but it’s important to note that this list hasn’t been updated in a while and is not 100% accurate. For instance, it says that Channel 5 is showing races in the UK, but this is no longer the case.

2019 MotoGP schedule

March 10 VisitQatar Grand PrixLosail International Circuit
March 13 Jerez MotoE Test 1Circuito de Jerez - Angel Nieto
March 31 Argentina Grand PrixTermas de Rio Hondo
April 14 Red Bull Grand Prix of the AmericasCircuit Of The Americas
April 23 Jerez MotoE Test 2Circuito de Jerez - Angel Nieto
May 5 Red Bull Spanish Grand PrixCircuito de Jerez - Angel Nieto
May 6 Jerez MotoGP Test 2Circuito de Jerez - Angel Nieto
May 7 Jerez Moto2-Moto3 Test 2Circuito de Jerez - Angel Nieto
May 19 Shark Helmets French Grand PrixLe Mans
June 2 Oakley Italian Grand PrixAutodromo del Mugello
June 16 Monster Energy Catalan Grand PrixCircuit de Barcelona-Catalunya
June 17 Catalunya MotoGP TestCircuit de Barcelona-Catalunya
June 18 Catalunya Moto2-Moto3 TestCircuito de Jerez - Angel Nieto
June 30 Motul TT AssenTT Circuit Assen
July 7 HJC Helmets German Grand PrixSachsenring
August 4 Monster Energy Grand Prix of the Czech RepublicAutomotodrom Brno
August 5 Brno MotoGP TestAutomotodrom Brno
August 11 myWorld Austrian Grand PrixRed Bull Ring - Spielberg
August 12 Spielberg Moto2-Moto3 TestRed Bull Ring - Spielberg
August 25 GoPro British Grand PrixSilverstone Circuit
August 28 Misano MotoGP TestMisano World Circuit Marco SImoncelli
September 15 Grand Prix of San Marino and Riviera Di RiminiMisano World Circuit Marco SImoncelli
September 22 Aragón Grand PrixMotorLand Aragon
October 6 PTT Thailand Grand PrixChang International Circuit
October 20 Motul Grand Prix of JapanTwin Ring Motegi
October 27 Australian Motorcycle Grand PrixPhillip Island
November 3 Shell Malaysia Motorcycle Grand PrixSepang International Circuit
November 17 Valencian Community Grand PrixCircuit Ricardo Tormo