It turns out, the cost of fuel may not have a huge impact on the types of cars bought.
Strong retail numbers pushed car sales higher with double-digit gains for most automakers.
U.S. car buyers took home about 17,500 plug-in electric cars in 2011. Last year, the numbers tripled.
Volkswagen leads all automakers with a 35 percent sales increase for the full year.
U.S. auto sales are expected to reach 15.3 million units in 2013, up nearly one million units from this year.
Even with the distractions of an election, Thanksgiving and a hurricane, people bought cars.
The frenzy for tickets is on as the Powerball jackpot reaches a record-setting half a billion dollars.
The race is on to be first in line for this year’s best deals on holiday gifts: Black Friday is almost here. Every year, the stores open earlier in the wee hours of the morning, some even open at midnight after Thanksgiving Day, while other stores start the Black Friday sales on Turkey Day itself. If you’re going to get up that early (on a day off, no less), it is important to be prepared.
The fury of Superstorm Sandy left many Americans shaken, and holding onto loved ones.
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New car sales have been breaking records in 2012. There’s little sign of that changing.
China’s national government has an official policy that “new energy vehicles” will become a major part of the country’s output.