Top Gear? Yes, let's take a look at what they said. ÂIt [the Viper] turns in sharply and the huge tyres grip very hard, but it youÂre a bit too heavy with the right foot you can land yourself in a horrible mess. The engine has such huge amounts of toque that it can easily snap the tail sideways suddenly in mid-bendÂ .Â As if a Cerbera 4.5, McLaren F1, or F40 are incapable of snapping their tails out in mid-bend. Yeah, right! Notice they didnÂt say Âif you drive with your foot connected to your brain, and with the respect due any high-powered car, you can land yourself in a horrible mess.Â They explicitly stated: ÂBUT IF YOUÂRE A BIT TOO HEAVY WITH THE RIGHT FOOTÂ. Well, crap. That applies to at least 50% of the cars on this website. BFD. The article goes on to say: ÂA Âslow in, slow out then nail it when youÂre straightÂ technique is the only way to avoid potentially painful mishaps.Â Meaning, they didnÂt dare take the car to its limits in the corners. C&D DID take the car to its limits in its Best Handling Cars Over $40K article, and found that once you learn to trust the car, go beyond that threshold at which you MIGHT THINK it will spin, it will reward you. Of course, if youÂre slow in and slow out, how could you ever tell? So, that one Top Gear article doesnÂt prove diddly squat, in the face of the evidence IÂve provided so far. Proof that other cars are susceptible to spinning as well?: http://www.pistonheads.com/gassing/topic.asp?t=8239&f=5&h=0 Even little Mazda Miatas, some of the finest handling affordable sports cars in the world, can spin: http://www.miataforum.com/ubb/ultimatebb.php?ubb=get_topic;f=5;t=014429 And if you want to read about nearly uncontrollable oversteer, look below.