NASCAR Truck Series title contender Johnny Sauter faces a possible suspension after crashing into Austin Hill at Iowa, with Hill saying he wouldn't "put up with it" after the race.
On Lap 138 of 200, Austin Hill hit Johnny Sauter at Turn 4, which sent Sauter into the wall - an action Hill took in retaliation for Sauter knocking him out of the way laps earlier.
In his wrecked truck, Sauter then returned to the track while the race was under caution, ran down Hill and slammed into his No. 16 Toyota.
Hill was able to continue on in the race and finished 13th. He lies seventh in the series standings, one spot ahead of Sauter.
Sauter was immediately parked by NASCAR for the remainder of the race and ordered to report to the NASCAR hauler after the conclusion of the event.
NASCAR officials confirmed Sauter faces a possible suspension when the matter is discussed by series officials this week.
Any penalty would be announced likely by Tuesday or Wednesday.
Sauter declined comment when leaving the speedway's infield care center.
When asked after the race about the incident, Hill said: "It's hard to race with that guy.
"We were racing hard getting into Turn 1.
"He got in to me a little bit and I kind of returned the favour. "I don't race like that.
"If you are going to race me like that and try and take me out - I guess he was mad from Texas last week - I don't know.
"I'm not going to put up with it.
"I try and race everybody clean but when they race you like that I can't put up with it. We'll just move on.
"I have bigger things to worry about than the No. 13 truck.
"I'm more focused on the championship. We're just going to keep working and see what happens."
Asked if he would like the chance to address Sauter about the incident face-to-face, Hill said: "If he wants to come talk to me about it he can but it won't be nice words."
The Iowa race featured further drama, Ross Chastain winning on the road but he was later stripped of victory for a ride height breach, handing the honours to Brett Moffitt.
Chastain becomes the first victim of a new policy adapted by NASCAR before the start of the 2019 season that disqualifies race winners who fail at-track post-race inspection.