The McLaren star was in the wars yet again at the Singapore Grand Prix two weeks ago, with Hamilton departing the Marina Bay Street Circuit after barely uttering a word following his bust-up with Ferrari's Felipe Massa.
Hamilton picked up his fifth drive-through penalty of the season following a collision with Massa, and then ignored the Brazilian when he attempted to speak to the Briton after the race.
While Massa was subsequently vocal in his criticism of Hamilton, the latter's decision to snub the media raised questions about his management company, XIX Entertainment, from his father Anthony.
Hamilton Sr., who used to manage his son, suggested the absence of his handlers in Singapore meant they were failing to support him in his time of need.
However, the 2008 World Champion is adamant he is coping. Speaking on Thursday at Suzuka, venue for this weekend's Japanese Grand Prix, he said: "I don't read anything so I don't feel any of the criticism.
"But I know everyone here and around the world are writing stories, so I hear about them.
"I just live my life, I'm happy, I've great people in my life, I've great management, great family, people who I enjoy being around, I've an amazing job, so I can't really complain.
"Regardless of whether people are writing **** about me, I just keep my head and focus on the main thing, which is trying to win races."
Asked if he was simply enduring a particularly bad spell and the tide would naturally turn, Hamilton replied: "I don't have an answer for it.
"I don't see anybody else having the problems I'm having, but then I don't see many people that have achieved what I've achieved.
"Up until the end of 2008 I'd won a championship every second year of my career since I was eight years old.
"I've done pretty well up until now, but I've had a couple of tough years, with this year the most trying, testing year of my career so far.
"It's not about how or what I've done this year, it's about how I rise out of it, rise above it and come back out on top at some stage."
Hamilton feels he has no reason to blame Simon Fuller, the force behind XIX Entertainment, for any perceived lack of guidance, despite his father's views.
"It's just the way it is. I'm not doing anything wrong and it's not my management like everyone is talking about," Hamilton added.
"I'm very, very, very happy with my management. It (appointing them) is one of the best decisions I've ever made.
"I've been unfortunate, I've made some mistakes. It's just that when things go that quick in a race sometimes you get it wrong.
"I'm sure that will happen plenty of times over the course of my career, although naturally I'll try my best to avoid those things.
"As for my dad, when I spoke to him he said that he just wants me to be happy, and I told him I am happy.
"So he said 'As long as you're happy then I'm happy'. I think he is just a concerned father, which is normal.
"He's still someone I can rely on to support me. He's my dad.
"Yes, I've pretty good people around me who can do that as well, but he's a dad so you can share more personal things with him."
As for making peace with Massa, Hamilton feels that is unnecessary.
"I served my penalty so I don't think we have anything more to discuss, anything to say," he said.
"I don't see that I've any problems with him. I'm sure I'll see him throughout the weekend and hopefully we'll speak about normal things."
Massa, meanwhile, said he would not raise the issue of Hamilton's on-track conduct in Friday's pre-race drivers' briefing.
"I have nothing to say because everything he does, he pays for," Massa said.
"The FIA is working with the regulations. If you cause an accident or don't drive correctly you are going to have a drive-through, and he had a drive-through.
"It's time for him to learn."