Webber echoed most leading figures in saying it was for governing body, the FIA, to decide if the race should go ahead - but admitted he had concerns.
"Clearly there are some massive decisions to be made," the Australian said. "Let's hope it goes well."
“There is no beating about the bush, it is sensitive out there, we get lots of view points from there, both sides”
He added: "If we have a choice…I want to race, and I would like to go there and do that. But you cannot ignore the fact there are a lot of good people in our sport and all of them have in the back of their minds that we want it to go down smoothly and we don't want to be involved with the situation that's out there."
Webber said: "There is no beating about the bush, it is sensitive out there, we get lots of view points from there, both sides. I get constantly reminded on Twitter.
I'll trust FIA on Bahrain - Alonso
"If there was no social networking, it would be interesting to see what the situation would be. But we can only go on what the FIA are reading into the situation.
"Obviously we are putting an immense amount of trust into the FIA - I'm not talking about the drivers, I'm talking about you guys (the media), photographers, catering everybody going to and from that track each day. Competing at that track and having a normal grand prix weekend is what we would all love to see. "
The Australian, 35, said that Red Bull had planned extra security for the Bahrain weekend, but said: "I accept not everyone can have that and that doesn't make me feel comfortable."
Bahrain pays one of the largest fees for its race, is influential within the FIA and is a 50% shareholder of McLaren.
Asked whether he was confident the right decision would be made for the right reasons, Webber said: "A sensational question.
"We all know why it might have dragged a bit. It's like that. There's a lot of funding and finances that have come from Abu Dhabi and Bahrain and the Middle East.
“For teams it's a tricky situation because they need to know by a certain date whether to send equipment. For drivers, we just have to change our flight ticket”
Kimi RaikkonenLotus driver
"They're very excited about F1 and they clearly want to give it another go. Let's see if it works."
was one of several leading figures who said he would leave it up to the FIA to decide the best course of action.
"I don't really have any position," said Hamilton. "I don't feel it's my place or anyone else's place to comment. We have to wait for the FIA for their decision."
added: "Some will be outspoken, some won't. Some can be, some can't. We have to look to the FIA.
BBC Sport's Dan Roan on the Bahrain GP row
"Hopefully they know all the facts and will make the right call. We have to stay united. To say the teams can decide is wrong."
Mercedes team boss
said: "It's very difficult for us to make a judgement, so we rely on people who are on the ground and should know what's going on to make that judgement. We look to the FIA and FOM to guide us."
Red Bull team boss
added: "We enter a championship to do all the races. Bahrain still very much on my calendar. Our plans are to travel to Bahrain unless somebody from the governing body tells us differently."
said: "For teams it's a tricky situation because they need to know by a certain date whether to send equipment. For drivers, we just have to change our flight ticket."
Chinese Grand Prix 2012, day one
Friday 13 April: First practice 0255-0435 and second practice 0655-0835; BBC Red Button, BBC Radio 5 live sports extra and live text commentary on BBC Sport website.
Chinese Grand Prix 2012, day two
Saturday 14 April: Third practice 0355-0505 BBC Red Button and BBC Radio 5 live sports extra; Qualifying 0630-0800 BBC One, BBC Radio 5 live and live text commentary on BBC Sport website; Qualifying replay 1300-1430 BBC Two and Red Button.
Chinese Grand Prix 2012, day three
Sunday 15 April:: Race 0700-1030 BBC One, BBC Radio 5 live and live text commentary on BBC Sport website; Race replay 1400-1600 BBC One.
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