Why can’t you buy a Tesla car in Texas? Or South Carolina? Or New Jersey?
A few years ago, economic downturns, natural disasters and PR nightmares made for a bleak picture at Toyota. Not today.
The US auto industry ended 2014 with a 6 percent sales increase and a seasonally adjusted annual sales rate just shy of 17 million units, the best since 2006.
The announcement that Subaru plans to move to Camden’s Gateway District coincides with good business news for the auto maker.
From economy cars to super luxury exotics…we may be witnessing the new golden age of automobiles!
Chrysler sales rise 20 percent. GM sales up 6 percent. Ford sales drop 2 percent.
The storybook ride of Hyundai and Kia hit a major speed bump recently when the companies got significant fines for overstating fuel-economy claims.
Chrysler sales rise 22 percent. Best October since 2001. GM sales were flat. Ford sales dropped 2 percent, on tight pickup inventories.
Both the Hellcat V8 Challenger coupe and family friendly 4-door sedan Charger are bringing new buyers into the showrooms.
In 2004, top-down models comprised 5% of the total US car market, down to just 1.2% this year. And, the trend is international.
GM and Chrysler sales increase 19 percent. Ford sales drop 3 percent.
September sales won’t be as hot as August, the best month in eight years, but industry analysts still expect them to be strong.
As the auto industry strives to sustain its post-recession comeback, car companies are resorting to tactics that some experts warn will lead to trouble down the road.
In the parking lot of the Cherry Hill Mall, the car-marketing startup firm called GoMoto has about 30 Fords, Volkswagens, Chevys, and other makes available for test drives, away from the pressure of a dealer.
Figuring out what’s covered in a warranty and whether you should buy an extended one is maddening when you’re buying a car. Here are some tips.