Runaway Formula One leader Max Verstappen secured a record 10th straight win with victory at the Italian Grand Prix with a Red Bull one-two on Ferrari's home track.
"That's a nice stat," Verstappen said on team radio immediately after Sunday's win.
Another flawless performance from the two-time defending champion helped Verstappen beat teammate Sergio Perez by 6.802 seconds for a Red Bull one-two.
Carlos Sainz Jr. was third, 11.082 behind Verstappen and just ahead of Charles Leclerc as the two Ferrari drivers battled for the final spot on Monza's iconic podium.
Australia's Oscar Piastri finished outside the points in 11th in his McLaren, a place ahead of fellow Aussie Liam Lawson for AlphaTauri.
"I never would have believed that was possible but we had to work for it today and that made it definitely a lot more fun," Verstappen said.
Verstappen had started second, behind Sainz, but eventually got past him at the start of lap 15 and from then on — just like the rest of the season — no one could match the Red Bull pace.
The record became all but a foregone conclusion as Verstappen began to pull away, swiftly building an advantage of more than five seconds five laps later.
"Very tough, very tough. It can't get any tougher than it was today," Sainz said. "To keep up with the Red Bulls, I paid the price with the rear tires but I did everything I could to defend."
The victory also increased Verstappen's huge championship lead to 145 points in a crushingly dominant season for the 25-year-old Dutchman.
Verstappen has won 12 of the 14 races for unbeaten Red Bull and matched Sebastian Vettel's F1 record of nine straight victories last weekend at the Dutch GP. Perez has the other two victories.
However, Mercedes team boss Toto Wolff sounded unimpressed by the Red Bull driver's achievement.
"For me, these kinds of records are completely irrelevant," said Wolff, whose team won an unprecedented eight constructors' titles in a row from 2014-21.
"They were irrelevant in our good days in Mercedes. I don't know how many races we won in a row. I didn't even know that there was a count of how many races in a row you win," added the Austrian.
This was a second straight victory for Verstappen at Monza. Before last year he had never finished the Italian GP higher than fifth.
His record bid got off to a slightly delayed start, however, as Yuki Tsunoda went off on the formation lap with a suspected power unit failure.
There had to be an aborted start and, with the drivers effectively doing three formation laps, the race was shortened by two laps.
Ferrari was hopeful of its first win at the Temple of Speed since 2019 and Sainz got off to a great start as he held off Verstappen into the first corner — much to the delight of the thousands of passionate red-clad tifosi.
Sainz managed to defend several attempts by Verstappen to get past in a tense battle between the two. That didn't last long, however, as Sainz locked his brakes going into the first chicane on lap 15 and that allowed Verstappen to pass him on the exit and pull away.
Sainz was left to fend off Perez for second place but lost that battle too with four laps remaining. He was then forced to fight hard again to hold off Leclerc for the final podium place.
George Russell was fifth, ahead of Mercedes teammate Lewis Hamilton, who kept his place despite a five-second penalty for colliding with Piastri.
Alex Albon was seventh with Lando Norris, Fernando Alonso and Valtteri Bottas completing the top 10.