Body Type:Pickup Truck
Interior Color: Black
Number of Cylinders: 6
Trim: 2 DOOR
Drive Type: RWD
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Sub Model: RATROD SHORT BED STEPSIDE
Exterior Color: Black
1960 FOR4D F-100 SHORT BED STEP SIDE. HAS A ORINGINAL 6 CYLINDER. 3 SPEED ON THE COLUM. RUNS AND DRIVES GOOD. CLEAN BODY NO RUST. BODY IS PAINTED ON HOTROD BLACK. NICE CLEAN INTERIOR. ALL ELETREICAL WORKS. NICE CUSTOM WHEELS. ALL GLASS IN GOOD CONDITION. WINDSHIELD IS BRAND NEW BUT HAS A 2IN CRACK. CRACKED WHILE IT WAS BEING PUT ON. SOLD AS IS. ANY QUESTIONS PLEASE CALL 915-867-4304. THANKS
Ford F-100 for Sale
- **price lowered by $3,100 from original $33,000!!**(US $29,900.00)
- 1966 f-100. mercury m-100 tribute. just a sweet truck very rare with merc logo
- 1962 ford f-100 short bed, sidestep, 3 speed v6, heat, clean title, no reserve!
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- 1955 ford f-100
Auto Services in Texas
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Auto blogTue, 09 Jul 2013 13:31:00 EST
It's happened. General Motors' biggest vehicle market - at least in terms of new model sales - is China. According to TheDetroitBureau.com, GM and its various Chinese joint venture operations enjoyed a 10.6-percent sales increase in the first half of 2013, selling almost 1.6 million units in the market. That puts GM China about 200,000 units ahead of its US sales totals over the same period - this, despite indicators that the communist nation's economy is losing momentum.
TDB notes that like GM, rival Ford has also enjoyed a robust 2013 in China thus far, with its sales up a whopping 47 percent to 407,721 units sold - 75,254 of them in June alone. Between the two US automakers, passenger car sales for the first half of 2013 are up around 14 percent, well ahead of the rest of the industry's 10-percent growth estimates for the market. Some of the sales growth may come as a result of an overall anti-Japan sentiment in China, though the American brands have long outsold their Japanese counterparts in the country.
By The General's own predictions, China will only continue to grow in sales importance. The company has designs on selling over five million cars a year in the market before the end of the decade, a total that figures to dramatically widen the gap versus its US totals - even if America's auto market makes a full recovery to the the salad days of over 17-million units a year.
For the first time since 1976, Ford of Australia is bringing the assembly of its stonking Ford Performance Vehicle line back in-house to the company's Broadmeadows and Geelong facilities. That's a point of pride for FPV, which builds high-performance versions of the Australian Falcon model like the F6, GS and the heroic GT seen here.
In the video below, we hear FPV employees talking in hushed tones about the important legacy that cars like the GT have for Australian gearheads of all stripes, and how proud they are to say that hand-built machines like this GT R-Spec with its Boss 355 engine are now rolling out of their home base. For our part, we're just dying to drive this version of the Coyote V8; the engine is rocking a "Miami" supercharger from Harrop and makes some 450 horsepower.
Continue on below for the video, or you can check out some images of the new FPV at the facility, as well as a gallery of the GT R-Spec car.
Ford and Daimler have scored a major victory in a long-running lawsuit filed in US federal court by unnamed South African nationals. The suit alleges that both manufacturers and their subsidiaries sold their vehicles to the South African military, despite knowing that they'd be involved in violently putting down anti-apartheid protesters.
According to Reuters, South African plaintiffs filed the case under the 223-year-old Alien Torts Statute, a law which allows foreign nationals to file charges in US courts for perceived breaches of what was originally international law, but now more closely relates to violations of human rights.
And while the case - which also involves computer manufacturer IBM - has been tied up in federal courts for years, a recent case from the Supreme Court struck down a similar suit against Royal Dutch Petroleum (Shell), arguing that the ATS doesn't apply to corporations or to conduct if it occurred outside the US. In short, the law applies to individuals, but not corporations like Ford or Daimler. A US appeals court ruled that the conditions apply in this case, potentially drawing this long-running saga to a close, as the defendants will now be allowed to request that the case be dismissed in district court.