Has Pocono become incompatible for the modern IndyCar Series or do drivers need to be more careful to prevent the type of incidents that have marred the track since it was reintroduced to the schedule in 2013? That was the topic of the day following yet another race in Long Pond, Pennsylvania in which a violent multicar crash sent a car airborne into the catchfence, and its driver to the hospital. Justin Wilson died in 2015 when he was struck in the helmet, at speed, by a piece of debris off a car from an incident in front of him. Robert Wickens was left paralyzed following a crash in Turn 2 last season in which the rookie driver aggressively dived under Ryan Hunter-Reay, initiating contact, and sent airborne into the fencing. On Sunday, an eerily similar series of events sent Felix Rosenqvist, nosecone first, into the Turn 2 catchfence. Fortunately for Rosenqvist, the tub did not fly into the fencing and the car landed firmly back onto the track. The latest incident began when Takuma Sato took Alexander Rossi and Hunter-Reay three-wide, cutting down in front of them both, sending their cars sideways in front of the field. James Hinchcliffe was also involved.