FIA officials and stewards met with the Formula 1 drivers after Friday practice for the Bahrain Grand Prix to discuss driving standards and when penalties should be applied for infringements.
The meeting, which was originally intended to be a standalone event but in the end was an add-on to the regular drivers' briefing, was held at the suggestion of FIA president Jean Todt.
It was designed to give the drivers a formal opportunity to share their thoughts on driving standards and how penalties should be applied.
A so-called "let them race" philosophy was first formally introduced in 2016 to give leeway in first lap incidents, and has led to a reduction in penalties for driving offences.
Friday's meeting was attended by the four Bahrain FIA stewards, and others who are present but not on duty this weekend such as Gerd Ennser, one of the permanent chairmen.
All the drivers were given a chance to take the microphone and air their views.
Garry Connelly, the chairman of the FIA stewards in Bahrain, said it had been a positive meeting.
"What we wanted to try and do was work towards some consensus on what 'let them race' means," he told Autosport.
"We went round the room and every driver expressed an opinion.
"One issue that was discussed was moving under braking. They all believe that that can be potentially dangerous."
The discussion will not lead to any immediate changes, but the FIA will now study the results and communicate any findings to the drivers at a future meeting.
"We told them we weren't going to change anything overnight, we were there to get input," said Connelly.
"There are probably three or four major points that we'll take out of it.
"I guess you can sum it up by saying they want to be allowed to race, but they want it to be safe and fair."