Felipe Massa has no plans to raise Lewis Hamilton's driving standards with FIA race director Charlie Whiting despite being hit by the McLaren driver during Singapore Grand Prix.
Reports last week suggested that a group of drivers planned to question the number of on-track incidents Hamilton has had recently in the drivers' briefing.
But Massa insists that he considers the matter closed as the collision was dealt with by a drive-through penalty and this punishment is enough to make the McLaren driver think about his driving standards.
"I have nothing to say because everything he does, he pays for," said Massa when asked by AUTOSPORT if he plans to take up the issue with Whiting.
"The FIA is doing what is inside the regulations. If you cause an accident, or if you drive not in the right way, you are going to have a drive-through. And he had a drive-through. It's time enough for him to learn, to be honest."
GPDA chairman Rubens Barrichello confirmed that he also has no concerns Hamilton's driving and that he does not expect the topic to be discussed in the drivers' briefing.
"I don't think that's happening," said the Brazilian. "I think someone has made that up. We talk during the briefings about everything and then in the GPDA we get together and talk a bit further.
"But a lot has been said about what Michael Schumacher did to Lewis at Monza and that it was unfair. Then, when it got to the briefing, nobody actually said anything. It's just talk. I don't think that there will be anything regarding what happened in Singapore."
Massa added that he does not plan to discuss the issue with Hamilton personally, although he would do so if approached by the 2008 world champion.
He said that if the roles were reversed, he would have apologised, and that Hamilton's refusal to speak to him immediately after the race in Singapore added to his frustration.
"I tried to speak to him, but he didn't want to speak to me," said Massa. "That's why I was disappointed because if I was in his position, I would say sorry. I was disappointed and tried to speak to him without the media. Then when I saw him there [doing TV interviews] I did what I did because I expected a different reaction.
"I will not go to him to speak to him. I didn't do anything, to be honest, I just had a tyre punctured in my race so I have nothing to speak to him about. If he comes to speak to me, it's fine."
The 30-year old also derided reports suggesting that a motivational message given over the radio by race engineer Rob Smedley before the clash with Hamilton, telling him to "destroy his race as much as we can", carried any malicious intent.
"If you open the radio from everybody, you will hear strange things," he said. "Rob was saying that to push me, not to destroy the race of anybody. Also, I would not do it if he asked."