Now the Trulli Sutil Saga continues even after 11 days of the Brazilian GP incident as F1 headed towards last weekend of this season at Abu Dhabi's new Yas Marina circuit as during thursday's FIA press conference they both have some verbal exchange.
Sutil and Trulli continue their Brazilian feud
Adrian Sutil and Jarno Trulli traded insults on Thursday as they continued a war of words sparked by their first-lap crash in Brazil
Eleven days ago Toyota driver Trulli and Force India's Sutil came close to blows after a collision that forced from both out of the Brazilian Grand Prix at Interlagos.
Attempting to pass Sutil around the outside, Trulli put a wheel on the grass, sending him spinning into the back of the German's car and then into a wall.
The impact resulted in Sutil careering across the infield grass and his momentum taking him back onto the track where he was struck for a second time, on this occasion by Fernando Alonso.
An outraged Trulli leapt out of his car and ran over to confront a stunned Sutil, gesticulating furiously and clearly accusing him of causing the accident.
The exchange resulted in the 35-year-old Italian being fined £6,000 for what the FIA described as "aggressively confronting" Sutil.
In Thursday's main FIA press conference ahead of Sunday's inaugural Abu Dhabi Grand Prix, when asked by Press Association Sport if they had settled their differences, the row erupted again.
Here is the transcript of their exchange which will likely spill over into Friday's customary drivers' briefing.
"Obviously it was very disappointing to end the race like that, especially on the first lap.
"I had every reason to be extremely furious. I've got all the evidence to show I was there and was next to him, and tomorrow we are going to discuss it."
"There's nothing to discuss, it was quite an obvious incident.
"In the end it was very disappointing for me, even more because I was the one who was driving, and he lost control of his car and crashed into my back.
"It's not my problem. It's his problem. I don't know why he's freaking out like that to be honest."
"I don't know if you're blind, but I can clearly show you my front wing is next to your front wing."
(Trulli then produced photographs to support his argument)
"But you're trying to overtake me around the outside on the kerb. There was not a problem. You were off the power.
"The same happened in Barcelona where you lost control again and crashed again into a Force India car (Sutil).
"You have to sometimes respect the limits of the car. If you've nowhere to go, you have to back off. That's how racing is. I don't know how long you need to learn this."
Trulli: "In Barcelona I spun and he hit me because he cut the kerb, cut the circuit completely, and he didn't slow down."
"I didn't hit you. You hit me. I don't know what is your problem. I really don't understand."
Asked what was said during their spat immediately after the accident,
"I was furious because he didn't see me.
"I was next to him and he kept on pushing me on the outside until I was obviously on the kerb."
Then the row continued:
"It's not a problem to be on the kerb. Where's the problem?"
"Yeah, no problem! As long as we know the rules."
"I know the rules."
The verbal confrontation resulted in Alonso being asked for his opinion as he had a clear view of the incident prior to hitting Sutil.
With a smile,
"I saw everything more or less, but as Jarno said we will discuss it in the drivers' briefing - deeply!"
During the press conference Alonso and Kimi are also present and they both are smiling as debate was going on.
And if this is nothing then have a look at this news below
Drivers want clarification on standards
Formula 1 drivers look set to ask race director Charlie Whiting for a clarification about driving standards in Friday night's briefing in Abu Dhabi following a host of incidents in the Brazilian Grand Prix.
While most of the spotlight remains on the opening lap collision between Jarno Trulli and Adrian Sutil, which continued with the pair arguing in public during an official FIA press conference in Abu Dhabi on Thursday, concerns have emerged about other incidents in the race.
Outgoing Williams driver Nico Rosberg said that he would be seeking a clarification from Whiting about what was acceptable these days - with the German believing drivers were now being too aggressive in defending positions.
His comments come after separate collisions between Mark Webber/Kimi Raikkonen, Rubens Barrichello/Lewis Hamilton and Kamui Kobayashi/Kazuki Nakajima which all occurred after the driver ahead moved across on his rival in a bid to keep hold of his position.
"Barrichello, Webber and Kobayashi did exactly the same thing," said Rosberg. "With Webber, Raikkonen lost his front wing, with Kobayashi, Nakajima had a massive off, which could have been much worse - you can really hurt yourself, marshals and others in that sort of accident.
"With Barrichello, Lewis ran into the back of his tyre. That was the third time – and it is not allowed to happen.
"It is Michael Schumacher who started this, like at Spa [in 2000], when Mika Hakkinen tried to overtake him and he ran him off the track. When the guy behind has made a decision [to pass] and the guy in front then moves over, it is very dangerous. You cannot do that."
"That was the first time I remember it being a dangerous issue, so it needs to be looked at and clarified from my point of view. I will be mentioning it in the drivers' briefing."
"I am not saying anyone has done anything wrong [in Brazil], because there has not been a clarification about it, but the view of the drivers needs to be taken into account and we say it is very dangerous. Something needs to be changed."
Former world champion Fernando Alonso, who was an innocent victim of the Trulli/Sutil incident in Brazil, agreed that a clarification in the rules must be sought.
"I saw everything more or less, second or third row because there were some cars between us," he said. "But I think tomorrow in the drivers' briefing we will discuss it a bit deeper."
Looks like some one should remind Rosberg that they are racing and not driving for fun, what he wants that when ever a driver tries to overtake the one who is about to be overtaken should give the place without any defending of his position then what's the purpose of overtaking because it will become the same type of thing like lapping a backmarker's car where marshalls show blue flag to the backmarker and if he ignores 3 consecutive blues he will be handed a penalty. In racing you have to overtake and you have to defend. I think he should ask his father that how he did overtakes when he was racing because I think there was not a blue flag rule until mid 80's.