Mosley says everything is now set to carry on as normal
Max Mosley said he felt "vindicated" as he returned to the F1 scene for the first time since winning a legal battle over claims about his private life.
The FIA president, who won a High Court case against the News of the World, is in Monza for the Italian Grand Prix.
He said his relationships with people in the sport were "completely normal" but did criticise two teams for statements made after the claims broke.
"They are probably a little ashamed at that now - they should be," he said.
World motorsport boss Mosley received £60,000 in compensation, a record for a breach of privacy ruling, after he successfully sued the News of the World.
He admitted he had taken part in an orgy with prostitutes but denied the newspaper's allegation that it had had a Nazi theme.
"The thing that annoyed me was [the allegation] that there was some sort of Nazi role play. That has been totally demolished in court," said Mosley.
He admitted the revelations had been "particularly bad for his family" but the 68-year-old added "as far as F1 is concerned, everything has gone on (as normal)".
He won a vote of confidence after an extraordinary hearing of the FIA's general assembly in early June which allowed him to remain in office, despite calls for him to quit his role from some parties in Formula One.
"The only thing that happened in Formula One is the two German and Japanese teams put out rather ill-considered press releases," he said.
"At the time, I put out a rather ill-considered response to the German one.
"But they should have picked the phone up and asked me what the truth of the matter was. They didn't bother to do that.
"Apart from that very minor thing, everything has flowed along, the discussions backwards and forwards about the regulations have been completely normal."
It was not good for a while, but we've met and talked and it's behind us
Max Mosley (right) on his relationship with F1 boss Bernie Ecclestone (left)
Mosley had previously indicated that he would probably step down as FIA president when his latest term ended in October 2009.
But he said that he was now reconsidering that decision following calls from member countries for him to stay on.
"I have to say there is an awful lot of pressure coming from different parts of the world saying 'continue', which is very nice of them, and is very widespread, I have to say that," said Mosley.
"But it's very hard work and I am really quite ready to take a less active role.
"So there comes a point with that sort of thing where you think maybe a slightly quieter life would be ideal, but we shall see," he added.
"You can't rule anything out. No. You should never say never, as the old cliche goes. But at the moment my inclination is that I would like a quiet life."
He insisted that his relationship with F1 boss Bernie Ecclestone, which cooled in the wake of the scandal, had been repaired.
"It got bad in a certain way when I started to be extremely annoyed after the vote of confidence, which Bernie appeared not to accept," Mosley said.
"It was not good for a while, but we've met and talked and it's behind us."
And he denied there was a bias in favour of Ferrari at the FIA.
"It's absolute nonsense. It couldn't be more nonsensical," he said.