Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

Ever since Proton and Geely inked a strategic partnership back in 2017, the company’s range of all-new models have all been SUVs derived from existing Geely models. In keeping with the SUV trend, first came the X70, then the X50 and X90, all of which have helped the carmaker pad its bottom line with strong sales figures and shake up the market by putting established nameplates on notice.

For Proton’s next trick to shake things up, it launched the S70 in November 2023, which is significant as the carmaker announces its return to the C-segment sedan space. The value proposition is an attractive one. With a price range from RM73,800 to RM94,800 (OTR without insurance) across four variants, the S70 slightly undercuts popular cars such as the Honda City and Toyota Vios while promising a similar or greater feature set.

Does the S70 deliver enough to make sedan buyers with a budget of under RM100,000 want to consider it? Judging by the number of bookings Proton have received since its launch, this certainly appears to be case, even if deliveries are only now trickling out.

So, should you join the bandwagon? Well, if you’re still uncertain and want to know more about the S70, here’s our first impressions after a short trip to Penang with the top-of-the-line Flagship X variant. A separate review where we have more time with the car is coming soon, but for now, here’s what we think of Proton’s all-new sedan.

Size and segment confusion

The whole debate on whether the S70 is a proper C-segment sedan stems from a few key points. Firstly, the S70 is based on the Emgrand, which is underpinned by Geely’s B-segment Modular Architecture (BMA) platform that is also used by the very B-segment X50. However, Proton opted to use the ‘70’ name, which denotes a C-segment model, as is the case with the X70.

We’ve covered this topic in our comprehensive launch story months ago, so let’s summarise with raw data. At 4,602 mm long, 1,809 mm wide, 1,466 mm tall and with a wheelbase of 2,627 mm, the S70 is larger than the Preve and Mitsubishi Lancer-based Inspira, which are Proton’s previous two C-segment sedans – cars have generally gone up in size over the years.

The S70 is also larger than both the City and Vios, but is smaller when compared to the Civic and Corolla. As my colleague Danny put forth previously, “it’s a bit of mishmash” and the debate will likely continue among prospective lawyers. For the average consumer, sales agents are more than happy to pitch the Proton as a “C-segment sedan at B-segment prices,” so mark it down as an in-betweener.

Not just a simple rebadge

Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

While the S70 is based on the Emgrand, Proton didn’t just change the badges and switched it from left- to right-hand drive and called it a day, although some might proclaim exactly that. At first glance, the exterior of the S70 looks pretty much identical to the Emgrand apart from the new grille and tiger logos. It’s an inoffensive design, and there are some nice touches like the light dance that plays each time you lock and unlock the car, with some industry colleagues even mentioning it has an Audi A3 look about it.

The numbers show that the S70 is actually slightly smaller than to the Emgrand, which measures 4,638 mm long, 1,820 mm wide, 1,460 mm tall and has a wheelbase that spans 2,650 mm. This is just the start of many other differences that make the S70 rather unique compared to its “donor.”

Another notable change is the engine. Where the Emgrand in its home country and the Philippines is powered by a 1.5 litre naturally-aspirated inline-four petrol engine making between 102-114 PS (101-113 hp) and 142-147 Nm of torque, we get the MPI version of 1.5 litre turbocharged inline-three also used by the X50.

The much beefier turbo mill makes 150 PS (148 hp or 110 kW) and 226 Nm, pretty much identical to the X50, but while peak horsepower arrives as the same 5,500 rpm, the S70’s peak torque comes on a little later at 1,750 rpm instead of 1,500 rpm in the X50. Both the City and Vios have lower outputs by comparison.

The figures are certainly encouraging, especially when considering the S70 is lighter (1,300-1,319 kg) than the X50 (1,325-1,370 kg), indicating a better power-to-weight ratio. The S70 also gets a seven-speed wet dual-clutch transmission like the X50, which is more advanced than the Emgrand’s CVT.

This 1.5T/DCT setup is unique to our market, and along with the RHD conversion, Proton says it invested 260,000 man-hours for R&D, design and engineering to bring the S70 to market. The company also adds that it had to develop 453 new parts, some of which are not even made/available in China.

Some of the man-hours were also spent on the interior, which like the exterior, looks pretty much identical to the Emgrand at first glance, including the dual-screen setup (10.3-inch instrument cluster and 12.3-inch infotainment touchscreen here). Again, there are differences unique to our market, including the the steering wheel (from the X50) and ‘T-design’ electronic shifter (from the S90).

One thing that is maintained from the Emgrand is the suspension setup, which consists of front MacPherson struts and a rear torsion beam, the latter being another point of contention of its “C-segment cred.” For the record, the X90, which is based on the Haoyue/Okavango, gets a rear multi-link instead of a torsion beam like in China and the Philippines.

What’s the S70 like to live with?

When you’re inside the S70, you’ll find it to be rather spacious. The conventional three-box design is great for headroom (the Vios’ fastback shape is a detriment in this regard), while the long wheelbase means there’s quite a bit of legroom in the rear. I’m 170 cm tall and had enough room to stretch out in the back while my two co-drivers at the front had their seats adjusted to their preference.

There’s also an abundance of storage spaces to keep items. The shift-by-wire system means there’s a large spot under the centre console for a small- to medium-sized bag, while under the armrest, the storage “hole” is deep enough to swallow up several small water bottles. If that isn’t enough, you’ll find generous storage in the door cards as well.

No shortage of options when it comes to charging your devices either, with the front having three USB ports, including one to power a dashcam (standard on the Flagship X), along with a wireless charger. At the rear, there are two more USB ports that are joined by a small slot to stow your phone.

To further add to the practicality, the boot volume is an impressive 500 litres, even with a space saver spare wheel under the floor, and you can expand this further with the 60:40 split-folding bench folded down to form a sizeable passthrough – they don’t fold completely flat.

Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

Cabin materials are a half and half situation, with some areas like the top of the dashboard featuring a soft-touch surface, while others are scratchy plastic. Attempts have been made to give the interior a more premium look and feel (comparable to the Vios and appears better than the City), and they include the soft-touch surfacing on the top of the dashboard as well as textured/patterned/stitched trim.

Elsewhere, the seats are decently padded and comfortable to be in, with gentle bolsters that don’t dig too much into your sides. On the Flagship X variant we tried, the driver’s seat is power adjustable, although there’s no way to tilt the seat bottom up from the front if you need more thigh support. Minor niggles aside, the S70 is a rather pleasant place to be in.

As for accessing vehicle functions, the central touchscreen is the primary way of doing so, as there are very few physical buttons to use. Is it inconvenient to some? Yes, but it does become somewhat more intuitive as you familiarise yourself with where things are.

As an example, if you wanted to adjust the media volume, you can do so via the steering wheel but the passenger doesn’t have a dial or buttons to do the same. Instead, he or she will need to swipe down from the top (much like a smartphone) to make the adjustment. Said swipe-down menu is also where you choose your drive modes (Comfort, Eco and Sport) – no dedicated drive mode selector switch in sight – as well as to open the sunroof, which also lacks physical controls and you’ll need to manually open and close the sunshade. To add, the sunroof is small in comparison to the panoramic ones found on the X SUVs.

Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

Proton has been leaning into the whole voice control thing for some time, and this is particularly helpful if you prefer not to distract yourself while driving by tapping on a screen. With pretty consistent natural language understanding, you simply utter “Hi, Proton” to control the AC (“I’m hot/cold”), windows, sunroof and media volume. Fun fact: you can change the name in the system to have it address you in funny ways.

For more settings, you’ll need to go into the infotainment to, say, disable other ADAS (advanced driver assistance systems) functions. There’s a learning curve here, and while some will eventually to this system, others will question why there aren’t a few more buttons for commonly used functions like volume adjustment or to engage the impressive (and high-res) 360-degree camera – the latter comes on when indicating right.

Another question that will be brought up is why there isn’t support for Android Auto and Apple CarPlay? The onboard navigation system is decent (albeit laggy), but the ease of having AA/AC is undeniable. Thankfully, this is expected to arrive this year, as Proton confirmed recently.

Turning our attention to the other screen in the S70, the digital instrument cluster offers limited customisability, as you can only change the look of the trip computer on the left, with the ADAS visualisation taking centre stage. You can put on a full map view a la Audi virtual cockpit, but this is tied to the navigation system, so if it isn’t integrated with future AA/AC support, it kind of becomes redundant.

What’s the S70 like to drive?

Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

While some might lament at the idea of a torsion beam, this shouldn’t be an issue if it’s set up proper, and Proton believes it got right by tuning the S70 specifically for Malaysia’s often times bumpy roads. The company notes it dedicated 75,000 man-hours to testing the sedan over 1.2 million km to nail the ride and handling down. Have these efforts paid off?

On our drive up north and around Penang, the S70 delivered a compliant ride that soaked up road imperfections rather well for a good secondary ride. The car’s softly sprung nature helps in this regard, with body roll being controlled albeit still noticeable through tighter corners. It isn’t the sportiest drive but it is a relaxed one that didn’t leave my co-drivers and I worn out by the time we reached our accommodation in Penang.

The steering is electrically assisted and lacks feel but has decent precision to make the drive through the twisty roads from Batu Ferringhi to Balik Pulau through Teluk Bahang a fun one. You even get to adjust the steering weight feel, which can be done in conjunction or independent of the selected drive mode, with the disparity between Comfort and Sport being noticeable enough. To add, the way the drive modes affect power delivery is limited to holding onto gears for longer and slightly increasing/decreasing throttle response.

On that mention, the engine is punchy once the turbo kicks in and delivers enough mid-range torque to make around town driving effortless. Acceleration isn’t super rapid – Proton claims a 0-100 km/h time of nine seconds – but there’s little struggle in getting up to highway speeds. Additionally, engine noise and vibration from the three-potter isn’t overly intrusive either while on the highway or pottering around town, although tyre noise is a very noteworthy (perhaps due to the Goodyear Assurance rubbers).

Likewise, the 7DCT is smooth although using the manual mode will need some rethinking: you move the lever left or right to change gears rather than the conventional up/down, exactly like you would in the X90 – paddle shifters would be nice. Curious about maintenance costs? Right this way.

One issue that was highlighted by other members of the media on the drive was unintended “wheel spin” when setting off. The claim was a noticeable delay in throttle input and the car actually moving, with some thinking they needed to depress the pedal further, resulting in a screech from the front wheels. I didn’t experience this personally, but there were some instances where my co-drivers did “wheel spin” off the line, more so when the brake auto hold is engaged.

Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

Another matter that was discussed during a Q&A was the brake bite, which comes on strong and early with the left pedal depressed slightly. This caught me off guard initially, which required a more conscious effort to be more delicate when applying the brakes.

As for ADAS features, the S70’s adaptive cruise control worked decently on highways but felt a little aggressive in slowing down when attempting to maintain a set distance when a car entered the same lane. Similarly, the lane departure prevention and centring systems are adamant in doing their jobs in odd moments when we forget to put on the indicator.

Should you buy the S70?

Proton S70 Malaysian review – C-segment sedan at B-segment pricing; should the City/Vios be worried?

With good road manners, a capable (albeit buggy) powertrain, a roomy interior, good practicality and competitive pricing, the S70 makes a strong case for itself if you’re tied to a B-segment budget but want something physically larger and “more advanced” than the usual suspects.

The lack of buttons might be irritating to some who prefer not to fiddle with a touchscreen – particularly while driving – and the lack of AA/AC (for now) might be off-putting to those who swear by this feature (like me). Apart from the whole HMI thing, there’s plenty going for the S70, which, like its other Geely-derived siblings, has managed to shake things up and worry popular nameplates again, this time in another segment, whichever one you think it belongs in.

GALLERY: Proton S70 1.5T Flagship X

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Gerard Lye

Originating from the corporate world with a background in finance and economics, Gerard’s strong love for cars led him to take the plunge into the automotive media industry. It was only then did he realise that there are more things to a car than just horsepower count.



  • Anonymous_C on Feb 07, 2024 at 9:51 am

    S60 overall price package is okay-LAH. Gearbox and Engine is still not comparable to your mention City/Vios.

    Both Vios and City has a lower maintenance price range-LEH.

    Furthermore, Toyota next will introduce Vios GR and Honday is working on next generation City.

    Proton also has a good record in applying Micro-Change on product models, thus don’t expect much exterior changes on this S60.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 9 Thumb down 41
    • Daim-ler on Feb 07, 2024 at 11:41 am

      Thank me later

      – Spacious interior with good headroom and legroom
      – Large boot volume (500 liters)
      – Punchy 1.5L turbocharged engine with decent performance
      – Smooth-shifting 7-speed dual-clutch transmission
      – Comfortable ride quality
      – Competitive pricing
      – Good practicality with plenty of storage spaces
      – Impressive 360-degree camera
      – Voice control functionality
      – Some cabin materials are scratchy plastic
      – Limited physical buttons, reliance on touchscreen controls
      – No Android Auto or Apple CarPlay support (coming soon)
      – Digital instrument cluster lacks customization
      – Steering lacks feel
      – Unintended wheel spin reported by some media
      – Strong and early brake bite
      – ADAS features can be intrusive
      The Proton S70 is a compelling option for car buyers looking for a spacious, practical, and affordable sedan with a decent level of features. However, some may find the lack of physical buttons and reliance on touchscreen controls inconvenient, and the absence of Android Auto and Apple CarPlay may be a dealbreaker for some.

      Additional notes:
      – The article discusses the debate about whether the S70 is truly a C-segment sedan due to its platform and size.
      – The author concludes that the S70 is a good value proposition and has the potential to shake things up in the sedan segment, regardless of its classification.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 51 Thumb down 7
  • Dah Menang Semua on Feb 07, 2024 at 10:01 am

    ppl that buy this segment prioritize
    RV, reliability, fuel efficiency
    Power, luxury material not
    Still secondary factors

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 33 Thumb down 41
    • BanyakOrangSudahGila on Feb 07, 2024 at 2:20 pm

      Agreed. And Maintenance. Tyres are crazy prices nowadays. If C-seg use > 16 inch common size, prepared to be blown away. Also battery and basically everything is more expensive. I am sticking to City/Vios.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 15 Thumb down 29
      • Richard Teo on Feb 07, 2024 at 4:04 pm

        Even those people buying Toyota/Honda upto 170K are also the bunch that seeking shelter for RV, reliability and efficiency. They are not deep-pocketers nor adventurous

        Those >200K Camry, RAV4, Odyssey different

        Like or Dislike: Thumb up 13 Thumb down 24
    • Very worrisome on spare parts availability since 453 new parts, some not even made/available in China.

      If it’s just Emgrand rebadge, parts sourcing much easier since got option of buy from China or aftermarket compatible parts.

      Don’t think aftermarket brands will cater to specific to Malaysia S70 parts as our market/volume is relatively small.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 5 Thumb down 23
      • mr1031 on Feb 08, 2024 at 2:05 pm

        import salah..dan buat sendiri pun salah..cacat betul la manusia ni..kaki complain

        Like or Dislike: Thumb up 27 Thumb down 2
      • Salesman progee on Feb 08, 2024 at 9:10 pm

        Don’t worry. Buyers of our brand are smart enough to source for parts from taobao & shopee

        Like or Dislike: Thumb up 5 Thumb down 0
      • wolger on Feb 17, 2024 at 9:34 am

        Can’t be that bad Protons are everywhere on the road now. Now suspicious the lack of spare part issue is being hyped up by rival salesmen.

        If my Kia’s BCM which is rare and not common to spoilt easily being shipped from Korea HQ within 2 weeks, why can’t proton do better, so many on the road now.

        Like or Dislike: Thumb up 2 Thumb down 0
  • By harping it a C-segment in every post proves that they are also unsure if people are buying that narrative. Most auto journalists agree that this is a B+ at best.
    You don’t hear “Introducing C-segment Civic” or “D-segment Camry”” in other posts. Only those with inferiority complex needs to seek reassurance constantly.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 36 Thumb down 47
    • Lets See on Feb 07, 2024 at 2:17 pm

      Like the Preve before it, it is marketed as a C-segment class with a B-segment price. Well worth it since C-segment has pretty much died so Proton was wise to sell S70 at a segment lower with a lot more kits than those B-segment fighters. Looks like they might have rediscovered their winner again. Kudos!

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 9 Thumb down 3
    • Ajibkor grinning with Starbucks machiatto on Feb 07, 2024 at 5:31 pm

      If u can afford Civic or Altis…forget this P1 S70.
      Dont jatuh standard.
      The Civic and Altis are in a class of their own.
      If u remove the duties on Civic and Altis…this S70 can hardly sell …maybe 500 units monthly.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 6 Thumb down 32
    • White hailak owners' club #3864 on Feb 08, 2024 at 9:17 pm

      You saying our crown jewels are tiny?

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 6 Thumb down 0
  • B Segment Price C Segment Size on Feb 07, 2024 at 10:42 am

    Minus the R

    PT Rating 12 outof 10

    Your mom will whinning if you cannot afford a used Civic

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 5 Thumb down 12
    • B40 pening on Feb 08, 2024 at 9:19 pm

      My future mother in law too. She said I can’t marry her daughter if I don’t drive a Honda

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 4 Thumb down 8
  • A really good and appealing product but 1 thing to note :

    Proton’s QC , aftersales and RV .

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 25 Thumb down 40
    • Sohai on Feb 07, 2024 at 11:46 am

      the last I counted… there are 3 things on the “but” list.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 8 Thumb down 13
      • Dah Menang Semua on Feb 07, 2024 at 4:10 pm

        Buy 2nd-hand X70 la
        Less 60K bisa dapat
        Tahan kos minyak jer

        Like or Dislike: Thumb up 8 Thumb down 9
  • alldisc on Feb 07, 2024 at 10:46 am

    When Proton and Geely inked MoU as technical partners, target was for proton to be able to 400k units a year by 2027. In 2023 proton sold less than 150k when it should have been between 300-330k.

    Perhaps, with 4 RHD cars available now Proton should have focus more on UK Australia Nz, even India.

    Geely.could also rebadged RHD Protons for those markets as well.

    After all, its sales volumes that they both are looking for.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 18 Thumb down 0
  • drMpower on Feb 07, 2024 at 10:47 am

    proton cars are all heavy ones
    since the days they make themselves also heavy
    now with geely ones also heavy

    the FC gonna cost some. technologically superior

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 0 Thumb down 17
    • Hmmmmm on Feb 07, 2024 at 2:56 pm

      There are reasons (extremely important that is) for a car to be heavy.
      Ever wondered why most ‘light’ car does not make it to european market apart from emmission?

      Its the same reason why a tank or APC weighs a lot.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 17 Thumb down 1
  • anonymous on Feb 07, 2024 at 10:48 am

    even if they do make a great product, it’s marred by proton’s reputation of terrible aftersales support and perpetual short supply of spare parts. you either hear proton owners with a problem free vehicle or their worst nightmare. there isn’t any in between ha.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 28 Thumb down 41
  • John Gagal on Feb 07, 2024 at 11:50 am

    Good brand sells by itself.

    Crappy car need paid reviews.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 9 Thumb down 20
    • www on Feb 08, 2024 at 9:24 pm

      Don’t say that. Car blogs & websites also need money to pay their overheads & journalist salaries

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 5 Thumb down 1
  • Just my 2 cents, for Proton to come up with the idea of giving 1.5turbo engine and DCT gearbox to this model is already extravagant. But i think it’s missing the paddle shifter at the steering wheel for accompanying the great gearbox and turbo engine. Plus, why didn’t the make the ADAS as standard across variant.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 17 Thumb down 3
    • Penyokong tegar kete kumunis on Feb 08, 2024 at 9:27 pm

      Give ADAS or not, the typical buyer profile will still end up in crashes

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 5 Thumb down 0
  • LololProton on Feb 07, 2024 at 12:30 pm

    Honda and Toyota to be worried of this so called Proton junk? Nah…don’t even think about it. And, still living Paleolithic.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 5 Thumb down 26
  • opmanmy on Feb 07, 2024 at 1:05 pm

    At that price, no AACP? C’mon. It’s not affordable for the car you know. Car too heavy for the engine/gear combo. Got also “free” orchestra music after some time? I have never own Protons that doesn’t comes with “free” background sound. From Saga, Wira, Exora, Persona, you name it…all have free music just few months driving it.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 5 Thumb down 21
  • Thanks for the written review… hard to come by these days IMO.

    Also IMO, the true rivals to the S70 is the Volkswagen Virtus, Skoda Slavia and Hyundai Verna – other B-segment cars with turbo 1.5 engines. Sadly, none of these are available in Malaysia.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 8 Thumb down 3
  • ibnuendut on Feb 07, 2024 at 2:08 pm

    This emgrand sold in Philipine starting from RM63000… I don’t know why this B+ car sold in here higher than pinos. If the X90 sold higher than pinos because of rear suspension upgraded to multi link instead of torsion beam but I see nothing in S70

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 2 Thumb down 18
    • BanyakOrangSudahGila on Feb 07, 2024 at 2:22 pm

      Because here got “Proton” badge. Proton now high class already. Lol.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 8 Thumb down 2
    • Lets See on Feb 07, 2024 at 2:22 pm

      Why? Bcuz Pinoy is a poor country, Malaysia is not. Have you checked out SG car prices lately?

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 0 Thumb down 4
    • Risan on Feb 07, 2024 at 4:34 pm

      Different engine, gearbox & jajan

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 8 Thumb down 0
    • Random guy on Feb 07, 2024 at 7:06 pm

      You don’t know why because you don’t care to read what are the differences between S70 and emgrand
      that is being sold in Philippines. Next time read before you comment something that makes u look like a fool.

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 14 Thumb down 0
  • hazri on Feb 07, 2024 at 3:14 pm

    if want to buy, i rather wait for used s70 batch 2 and above. should get better feature and package, and cheaper than x70.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 1 Thumb down 0
    • Makcik kiah on Feb 08, 2024 at 9:15 pm

      Betoi tu. 2nd batch will come with batu lesung, dapur gas & blender letrik

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 8 Thumb down 0
  • tricycle on Feb 07, 2024 at 3:51 pm

    Dear, I disagree, this is B segment not C segment. There is C segment Geely in China and this is not it.

    The C segment Geely is far beautiful than this and Civic. I hope for Proton to bring it in.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 12 Thumb down 4
  • Laugh on Feb 07, 2024 at 3:53 pm

    Market as C segment at B segment price is just a way to mask the following…. which follows C segment.
    1. Higher fuel consumption
    2. Higher maintenance cost

    Then coupled with additional benefits of being a Proton Car.
    3. History of SC service
    4. History of reliability
    5. History of parts pricing and availability

    Yeah, it’s a good car… just like how they marketed the Preve… Superb handling, power and size….

    Like I said before… It has all the ingredients to be DOA…

    Kudos for selling a B segment that cost a C segment to maintain.
    I guess it will be the same old story….
    Best to buy “Pre-Loved”.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 7 Thumb down 19
  • 8yr saving to buy a car on Feb 07, 2024 at 4:21 pm

    With rm80k budget, can’t even get the vios or city lowest spec. So buy a s70 premium to replace my 8 years old persona.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 14 Thumb down 0
  • Three Pedal on Feb 07, 2024 at 7:39 pm

    make a wagon sportier wagon version and maybe give it paddle shifters if manual transmission is dead and I’d be the first to pre-order one. For the time being I will just be CCTV

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 1 Thumb down 0
  • Junkies otr on Feb 08, 2024 at 7:42 am

    Pls scrap all the bc bruk above 20yrs. Too many junkies.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 1 Thumb down 2
  • Good cars are welcome on Feb 08, 2024 at 9:25 pm

    Currently the best value for its price. Also, we must welcome good&safe cars. Not tin kosong, that needs to cheat to pass safety test.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 6 Thumb down 0
  • won lina on Feb 14, 2024 at 9:01 am

    Would there be a model swimilar to Axia / Bezza?

    The Iriz is from grandfather era, expensive and fuel drinker

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 0 Thumb down 0
  • Pang Mary on Feb 25, 2024 at 4:14 pm

    I collected my Proton S70 on 6 Feb.
    Car cannot start for 4 times – 1st time, half hour, 2nd time, 15 mins. 3rd time – 1 hour over (sent to Glenmarie for recalibration (took 2 days). Collect and less than 2 days, car cannot start for more than 45 mins. Called Proton service 1800888398 more than 10 times – nobody pick up.

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 0 Thumb down 0
  • Pang Mary on Feb 25, 2024 at 4:16 pm

    I collected my Proton S70 on 6 Feb.
    Car cannot start for 4 times – 1st time, half hour, 2nd time, 15 mins. 3rd time – 1 hour over (sent to Glenmarie for recalibration (took 2 days). Collect and less than 2 days, car cannot start for more than 45 mins. Called Proton service 1800888398 more than 10 times – nobody pick up. Can anyone help to get me some contact assistance from Proton headquarters?

    Like or Dislike: Thumb up 1 Thumb down 0
    • Shawn on Feb 28, 2024 at 2:20 pm

      You should call your agent and get the car be replaced. It is still under warranty so u should be entitled or demand for a new car if I am not mistaken.. Good luck btw!

      Like or Dislike: Thumb up 0 Thumb down 0

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