Look at the picture of the damage, that car shouldn't have caught on fire and burned. Porsche may have a lawsuit on it's hands.
Such supercars - which they are REALLY rolling out in increasing now - are VERY limited production and DO NOT go thru required crash testing. Their production numbers are too low to be required - and why most only make nor more than 499 per year of any particular model. The total production of what I have was only 194 worldwide total all of the 3 years it was made - averaging less than 100 per year. So the model went thru no government crash or safety testing and standards.
They don't crash 10 top-line Ferraris to test for USA Federal standards, nor Porsche GTs. Likelihood of catching on fire in an accident is one testing standard. The Porsche GT wouldn't have had to meet it. Had those two been in a Camry or Chevy Impala in that same accident they'd likely have just walked away from it. These supercars are a mixed bag. It probably could have handled a blowout at 170 mph, but this particularly scenario leading to a fire was not anticipated or designed to avoid. These are all semi-hand custom cars, not assembly line cars.