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The current enforcement against motorcycles with loud exhausts focuses on advocacy action, which is issuing notice for interview to assist investigations, rather than issuing summons, said Transport Minister Wee Ka Siong.
Wee said he had informed the Road Transport Department (RTD) director-general Zailani Hashim that notice be issued against an offender for the interview process for advocacy action rather than summon action.
“I have studied the speech by Umno president (Ahmad Zahid Hamidi) on his views regarding action over loud motorcycle exhausts.
"I would like to inform that the Transport Ministry has decided that at this stage, it is better to focus on the advocacy approach which is to issue Notice 114 rather than summons,” he told the media when met after the opening of the Umno annual general assembly in Kuala Lumpur today.
The issue was touched by Zahid in his policy speech at the Umno assembly.
“Don't seize the motorcycles. How do they want to continue to survive when that is the only vehicle they have to make a living. Are we blind, and cruel, to let the people continue to suffer?” Zahid said.
Notice 114 is a notice for interview for the purpose of investigations and information gathering. Those who receive the notice must appear at any RTD branch office to assist in the investigation.
Wee also said a meeting was held between the Inspector-General of Police Abdul Hamid Bador and Zailani to coordinate the advocacy action as the move also involved the traffic police.
The government had imposed a summons of up to RM2,000 or imprisonment not exceeding six months on motorcycle owners who modified their vehicles with loud exhausts.
Under Section 64 of the Road Transport Act 1987, the police are empowered to seize motorcycles to prevent the same offence from recurring.
According to the Bukit Aman Traffic Investigation and Enforcement Department, as of March 5, a total of 10,166 summonses for various offences had been issued in special operations conducted against motorcycles with loud exhausts since March 1.