If the FIAT brand can’t be successfully expanded beyond the 500 model, there is little harm for the parent company to transfer that model to another Italian-flavored brand that will likely serve a far greater level of volume in North America.
In a world where everything is accepted from old fashioned checks to bitcoins, there is one payment method that still stands out.
What happens when an old car is old enough to buy itself a drink at the local watering hole?
You have just been sentenced to a life sentence when it comes to your daily driver.
One owner. Base model. 24 years old. 364,832 miles.
A few months ago, I saw a 2011 VW Jetta TDI roll through the auction block that was worth more dead than alive.
In order to clear out all 280,000 remaining Chrysler 200s, Dodge Darts, and FIAT 500L models, FIAT will be installing giant-sized slot machines at all Chrysler and FIAT dealerships throughout the United States.
It’s all of 18 months old and already has 2 owners, 5 accidents, and not a single straight body panel anywhere in sight.
Every morning I find new best friends in my email box.
Most families I know own two types of vehicles.
It took about 10 months and countless hours of PR babble-speak to finally find out the answer.
After shopping the company to every car company that has a pulse (and Suzuki), FIAT-Chrysler, better known to short sellers on the New York Stock Exchange as, “The F’n Cow” (NYSE: FCAU), has finally agreed to a buyout.