Pryssoon son shooyl er raaidyn dooint?
Sleih shooyl er y choorse TT tra ta ny raaidyn dooint, oddagh ad ve currit ayns pryssoon dy smooinaghtyn er ny va jeant oc.
Leighyn noa son ratçhal-raad ta goll er scrutaghey ec y Rheynn Bun-Troggalys, oddagh ad lowal da quaiylyn cur sleih ayns prysson ayns ynnyd final ad sy traa ry-heet.
Shoh ayrn jeh cochoyrle hie er lunney ec y Rheynn dy chur seose gys daayt slattys bentyn da immeeaghtyn gleaysh-spoyrt, slattys ta jeih bleeaney as feed dy eash.
John Houghton, oltey jeh'n Rheynn, ta goaseiraghey yn Billey Ratçhal-Raad feed cheead as queig-jeig, t'eh gra dy beagh kerraghys son brishey yn leigh foddey ny s'trimmey.
Jail terms for going onto closed roads?
People walking onto the TT Course when the roads are closed may have six months in prison to consider their actions.
New road racing laws being considered by the Department of Infrastructure could see courts impose jail terms instead of fines in future.
It's part of a consultation launched by the department to update thirty-year-old legislation governing motorsports events.
Departmental member John Houghton, who's overseeing the Road Racing Bill 2015, says penalties for breaking the law would be much tougher.