2013 Fiat 500 Abarth..under 1000 Miles..as New!! on 2040-cars
Sanbornton, New Hampshire, United States
2013 Fiat 500 Abarth
This is the performance model.
1.4 L turbo charged engine
5 spd heavy duty manual transmission
4 wheel anti-lock disc brakes
also has optional.
Performance leather seats
beats audio group
comfort and convenience pkg
tom tom navigation
17" aluminum gloss white wheels.
This car is like brand new with less than 1000 miles..
email with any questions.
Fiat 500 for Sale
Auto Services in New Hampshire
Automobile Parts & Supplies, Automobile Parts & Supplies-Used & Rebuilt-Wholesale & Manufacturers, Used & Rebuilt Auto Parts
Address: 220 Main St, Strafford
Phone: (603) 473-2345
Auto Repair & Service, New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: 14 Production Ave, Swanzey
Phone: (802) 681-4170
Auto Repair & Service, New Car Dealers
Address: 250 River St, Newton-Junction
Phone: (978) 373-4283
Auto Repair & Service, Tire Dealers, Wheels-Aligning & Balancing
Address: 103 Temple St, Hudson
Phone: (603) 882-2545
Automobile Body Repairing & Painting
Address: 2 King St, Merrimack
Phone: (603) 424-3368
Automobile Body Repairing & Painting, Dent Removal
Address: 77 Alexander Rd Ste 11, Pelham
Phone: (978) 663-0688
Wed, 01 Jan 2014 19:47:00 EST
Chrysler will now become a wholly owned member of the Fiat family, as it's been announced that the 41.46-percent stake in the Auburn Hills, MI-based manufacturer owned by the United Auto Workers' VEBA trust fund will be sold to the Italian company. Concluding the agreement will mark the closure of a piecemeal purchase process that could have resulted in an initial public offering.
Mon, 16 Dec 2013 16:30:00 EST
The total cost of the sale will see the VEBA healthcare trust receive $4.35 billion, $3.65 billion of which will come from Fiat. $1.75 billion of that will be cash, while an additional $1.9 billion will be part of a "special distribution." An additional $700 million will be paid over four separate installments according to reports from Automotive News Europe and USA Today, although the shares will belong to Fiat following the first payment. The deal was reportedly initially struck on Sunday (though it is just being announced today), and is being portrayed as particularly good news for Fiat and Chrysler, which have now prevented the remaining shares going to the stock market in a UAW-forced IPO.
"The unified ownership structure will now allow us to fully execute our vision of creating a global automaker that is truly unique in terms of mix of experience, perspective and know-how, a solid and open organization that will ensure all employees a challenging and rewarding environment," Fiat CEO Sergio Marchionne said in a statement.
Mon, 04 Mar 2013 09:27:00 EST
There are some companies that could change leadership overnight and still remain more or less the operations that they are. But some have built themselves up around one central figure. Just ask Carlos Tavares, who found he couldn't escape the long shadow of Renault-Nissan CEO Carlos Ghosn. Tavares recently left to find his own limelight. But Ghosn isn't the only executive who presides over two disparate automakers on opposite ends of the globe.
Having built up Fiat and Chrysler around himself, we can hardly imagine either automaker getting along without Sergio Marchionne. But the day will come when the famously sweater-clad bigwig will step down. The pressing questions remain when when that day will come, and who will take his place. The only solid clues we have are in the statements made mostly by Marchionne himself, but those statements have been all over the place. When speaking to Automotive News in 2012, he said he would step down "no earlier than 2013, no later than 2015." But a year later, he had already seemingly changed his tune, indicating he could still be at the helm in 2016. Fiat chairman John Elkann seems to think Marchionne, 61, could and should stay on longer.
Fiat boss Sergio Marchionne says there's a real possibility that its majority-owned Chrysler Group may eventually return to the ranks of publicly traded companies. According to Bloomberg, the Fiat and Chrysler CEO gives that a "50 percent chance" of happening, but he doesn't appear to favor that scenario: "My preference is to be one single company... we belong together."
Marchionne has seemingly been operating under the assumption that Fiat will eventually own all of Chrysler, working to buy up the shares it doesn't own and looking to buy out the retiree trust fund that it shares Chrysler ownership with. Certainly, Chrysler going independent again would be increasingly difficult, as the companies continue to blend products, technologies, facilities and staffing, a trend started immediately after the Italian automaker became custodian of the brand following Chrysler's bankruptcy in 2009.
Marchionne's remarks to the media came at Chrysler's Kokomo, Indiana plant, where he was on hand to announce a major investment at four facilities in the state to build eight- and nine-speed automatic transmissions.