A few years ago, economic downturns, natural disasters and PR nightmares made for a bleak picture at Toyota. Not today.
Dropping gas prices reveal that consumers are more fascinated by hybrid and electric cars than are actually buying them.
From economy cars to super luxury exotics…we may be witnessing the new golden age of automobiles!
The storybook ride of Hyundai and Kia hit a major speed bump recently when the companies got significant fines for overstating fuel-economy claims.
Falling gas prices and consumer confidence in an improving economy are fueling robust growth in the US auto sector.
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.
Posting a 9.4 percent September increase, the US continues to lead the global auto marketplace.
GM and Chrysler sales increase 19 percent. Ford sales drop 3 percent.
Cadillac is moving its headquarters – not its production – from Detroit to New York City, hoping to get more attention worldwide.
Chrysler sales rose 20 percent. Ford sales flat. GM down 1 percent.
Luxury carmaker Bentley has seen a 23% sales increase in 2014, despite concerns of economic slowdowns in fast growth markets like China.
Auto sales – lead by trucks and SUVs – have been booming but If gas prices spike or the economy hiccups, many consumers may again be out on a limb with too much car and too little cash!
What are the types of warranties that you can get on a car and should you pay extra for one?