Which bike modifications are legal?

A cyclist in the Netherlands has won a legal case against two bike manufacturers who allegedly infringed on his rights under Dutch law.

In November, a Dutch court awarded a cyclist €10,000 for his damages after the manufacturers of the Fjällner, a fork-driven mountain bike with a rear-wheel drive engine, claimed that the bike was not safe for the road.

Dutch authorities have since taken a tougher stance against illegal bike modifications such as those that alter the design of a bike’s frame, fork and stem, which can result in injury or even death.

The lawsuit was filed by the rider, who has since become a father to a son, in February.

In a statement released on Sunday, the rider said that he would be filing an appeal.

“In my view, there is no way of denying that this is a case of bicycle theft,” the statement said.

“I am not afraid to defend myself against the bike manufacturers and their lawyers.

I think the right of a cyclist to defend his or her rights is very important.”

Dutch courts have recently upheld a ruling by the country’s national court against the two companies for infringing on the rights of cyclists, which was issued in October.

The court also fined them $6,000 each.

The company in question, Vittelbrugge-based Hethela, says it had never intended to infringe on the rider’s right to travel safely and that the company had made a mistake by selling the bike in the first place.

In a statement on Sunday night, Hethelm said it “would like to express its sincere apologies to the cyclist who was injured and is suffering the consequences.”