1981 Alfa Romeo Veloce Spider on 2040-cars
Keene, New Hampshire, United States
THIS 1981 ALFA ROMEO VELOCE SPIDER CONVERTIBLE RUNS AND DRIVE GREAT AND HAS HAD THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS SPENT ON THE RESTORATION INCLUDING A NEW TOP. WE RECENTLY TRADED THIS VEHICLE TOWARD A NEW VEHICLE SOLD AT OUR DEALERSHIP. YOU CAN HOP IN AND DRIVE AWAY, THE ONLY COSMETIC FLAW IS A 12 INCH RUST ARE ON THE PASSENGER SIDE ROCKER PANEL. THIS SPIDER IS BEING SOLD AS IS WHERE IS UNTIL THE END OF TIME ONLY DUE TO THE AGE. SELLER HAS THE RIGHT TO ACCEPT OR REJECT ANY OR ALL OFFERS. PLEASE BID WITH CONFIDENCE AND EMAIL ANY QUESTIONS. TAX TITLE AND REGISTRATION NOT INCLUDED
Alfa Romeo Spider for Sale
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Thu, 08 May 2014 17:43:00 EST
Following this week's Fiat Chrysler extravaganza, where the Italian-American manufacturer announced its plans for the next five years, the Autoblog staff was cautiously optimistic of the company's future. Investors? Not so much.
Wed, 16 Jan 2013 17:58:00 EST
Fiat saw its shares tumble 12 percent in Wednesday's trading, falling from 8.67 euros ($12.06 at today's rates) to 7.44 euros ($10.35) as of this writing, with blame partly going to the Italian half of the FCA marriage, which recorded a pretty significant drop in profits during the first quarter of this year.
The plan, which will cost around $77 billion over the next several years, is facing criticism from investors thanks in part to a 1.4-percent drop in Fiat's first-quarter profits, to 622 million euros ($862 million). That figure is also short of Bloomberg analysts' projections, which predicted $1.18 billion in profits before taxes, interest and one-time items.
Sergio Marchionne and his Fiat empire have a lot riding on the US return of the Alfa Romeo brand. The endeavor has been in progress for what feels like a lifetime - certainly for as long as Fiat has had the Chrysler brand under its Italian wing.
Mon, 09 Dec 2013 18:00:00 EST
It's not surprising that Fiat CEO Marchionne needs a perfect first Alfa to mark a return to America. And here's where things get dicey. Nobody would argue with Marchionne's insistence that Alfa Romeo's be powered by Italian engines - as Marchionne himself is quoted to have said at the 2013 Detroit Auto Show, "There are some things that are well done in Italy."
If not what he said, then, it's how he said it that has eyebrows raised. "I cannot come up with a schlock product, I just won't. I won't put an American engine into that car. With all due respect to my American friends, it needs to be a wop engine." Wait, what's that?
Naturally, you'd expect a massive automaker like Fiat to have an in-depth plan to exit the current European-market doldrums, and you'd expect that plan to include plenty of new vehicles to attract those precious buyers that still remain despite the financial downturn. And you'd be right, though Fiat does seem to have a few unexpected twists up its corporate sleeve.
Perhaps the biggest shocker is a report that Fiat will completely drop the Punto, a car with mass-market appeal aimed at small-car buyers cross-shopping the popular Volkswagen Polo. Its replacement will be a five-door Fiat 500 aimed at upmarket buyers (sounds awfully similar to the 500L) that will be built in Poland. Lower-end customers will reportedly be served by variants of the Fiat Panda.
Borrowing a page from the BMW, Daimler and Volkswagen playbook, reports Automotive News, Fiat is said to have plans to reignite production at its Italian factories by retooling them to build high-end vehicles from Maserati and Alfa Romeo. These will be marketed as premium products, built by skilled Italian workers (who are paid wages that are 75-percent higher than those building Fiats in Poland), and will be sold around the world.