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KUALA LUMPUR: Stricter laws are needed to tackle the mat lajak menace and other issues which can threaten public order and harmony, says Deputy Inspector-General of the Police Datuk Mazlan Mansor
PETALING JAYA: Joint efforts from various parties are needed to curb the "basikal lajak" (modified bicycles) menace, says Malaysian Institute of Road Safety Research (Miros).
ALL parties must respect the court’s decision on the acquittal and discharge of a sales promoter charged with reckless driving which led to an accident where eight teenage cyclists were killed in 2017, says Datuk Seri Dr Wee Ka Siong.
MAT lajak can be trained either to become a cyclist for Malaysia or bicycle mechanics, says Youth and Sports Minister Syed Saddiq Syed Abdul Rahman.
KUALA LUMPUR: The Youth and Sports Ministry has plans to train "mat lajak" at National Youth Skills Institute (IKBN) to tap their talents.
IPOH: Perak police aim to have zero “basikal lajak” cases in the state, says Comm Datuk Razarudin Husain.
GEORGE TOWN: The “basikal lajak” issue stems from a lack of awareness and parental supervision, say bicycle shop owners, adding that imposing laws on them will only help to a certain extent.
IPOH: There are no "basikal lajak" or modified bicycles cases reported in the state, says Perak police chief Comm Datuk Razarudin Husain.
KUALA LUMPUR: Bukit Aman has called for new laws to act against shops or individuals providing modifications to transform bicycles into “basikal lajak” or mosquito bicycles.
KUALA LUMPUR: Police have seized more than 200 modified bicycles since they began operations on the mat lajak menace since 2018.