Dozens of Hungary fans fought with baton-wielding police inside the ground at the start of England's World Cup qualifying game at Wembley on Tuesday.
Around 600 Hungary fans were squeezed into a small corner of the stadium, many dressed in the black t-shirts of the ultras who follow the country.
As the game kicked off stewards appeared to enter the section, leading to violent exchanges. A large number of police then arrived and some were raining baton blows on fans, many of whom climbed over a barrier and were punching and kicking the security personnel.
The police then moved back out of sight down a tunnel and fans returned to their seats, with a group of helmeted riot police arriving in force.
The incident comes after there was extensive trouble at Wembley in the Euro 2020 final, when hundreds of fans charged barriers to gain entry.
It also follows Hungary being fined and banned from having fans in their ground as punishment for racist abuse and missile-throwing in Budapest when the teams met in September.
Elsewhere, bottles were thrown at Poland forward Karol Swiderski after the resumption of their World Cup Group I qualifier against Albania, which was suspended due to crowd trouble.
The match, which ended 1-0 to Poland, was interrupted soon after Swiderski scored in the 77th minute as bottles started being thrown on the field.
The game, which started at 6:45pm, resumed at 8:45pm.
An interview with the scorer after fulltime was cut short as Poland team manager Jakub Kwiatkowski encouraged him to leave as bottles were being thrown at him.
"After the goal there were full bottles flying in, so it was a bit dangerous, but we came back and finished the game," Bayern Munich forward and Poland captain Robert Lewandowski told reporters.
FIFA has condemned the disturbances which marred the games.
The Metropolitan Police described what happened at Wembley as "minor disorder".
Football's world governing body said in a statement: "FIFA is currently analysing reports of last night's FIFA World Cup qualifier matches in order to determine the most appropriate action.
"FIFA strongly condemns the incidents at England v Hungary and Albania v Poland and would like to state that its position remains firm and resolute in rejecting any form of violence as well as any form of discrimination or abuse.
"FIFA has a very clear zero-tolerance stance against such abhorrent behaviour in football."