Khodrocar - The emphasis on enforcing the Eighty-five standards in the automotive industry, even at the cost of stopping some production lines, is on the agenda of the National Organization for Standardization, where automakers are currently facing severe hurdles and limitations that could create product diversification. Under such circumstances, removing a car from the production lines can have irreversible effects on them.
Recently Commander Seyed Kamal Hadianfar, the chief of the Naja Traffic Police, has stated that, after a years accident analysis, we have concluded that the most damage was due to a car accident and that there were many risks to the car. With passengers. According to him, in almost every accident with a Pride car, 3/8 of the passengers are affected by a letter to the Minister of Mining and Commerce, stressing the law that Pride's car numbering should be stopped by year 1399.
"Whether or not it is possible for cars such as Pride to exit the production cycle is a decision taken by the government and the carmaker must comply with the requirements as this is a law and has notified the National Standards Organization and the carmaker by January 1st. 1398 is required to comply with all eighty-five standards." Peyman Pirayesh, the chief supervisor of metal industry in national standard organizaition told khodrocar reporter.
"This decision is made and the National Standard Organization will not implement it, it is out of the will of the organization because it is a law and if we want to stop its implementation it should be discussed and decided in the High Council of Standards. " he added.
"Some of these standards, which require the approval of the High Council of Standards to ban them, require the use of parts that cannot be imported through sanctions, which require an opportunity in this regard to make a final decision in this regard. " he said.
"These platforms, even in the absence of sanctions, are incapable of enforcing certain standards and must be suspended under the law unless the High Council of Standards issues another injunction that we must wait for the decision to be implemented." he said.
"According to the law, carmakers are required to report to the National Standard Organization every three months, and we also forward this report to the Council, which has now prepared these reports and is awaiting a meeting of the Supreme Standard Council in the presence of the President and the first vice president." he talked.
"The results of the test are received and inspected, and the carmaker is given time to comply with any standards that are appropriate in this area, including replacement parts and design, according to which the carmaker must apply it by January 1st. Subsequently, for the purpose of issuing or extending approval, compliance with the new 22 standards will be the practice unless a change is made in the law." he told.
Given these statements, it is expected that the High Council of Standards will also be expected to extend the implementation of the remaining standards in the industry, given the current restrictions.