Find or Sell Used Cars, Trucks, and SUVs in USA

2014 Mercedes-benz G-class on 2040-cars

US $21,700.00
Year:2014 Mileage:29900 Color: White /
 Black
Location:

Perry, Arkansas, United States

Perry, Arkansas, United States

super nice vehicle never in any trouble has the brown interior hard to find most have black has the 22 inch AMG
wheels with new tires only approx 3500 miles on tires vehicle needs nothing great shape and awesome

Auto Services in Arkansas

Toyota of Fayetteville ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: 1352 W Showroom Dr, Prairie-Grove
Phone: (479) 251-2151

Satterfield Motor Co. ★★★★★

Used Car Dealers
Address: 22615 Interstate 30 S, Alexander
Phone: (501) 771-2341

Safelite AutoGlass - Bentonville ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Windshield Repair, Automobile Accessories
Address: 1212 SE Walton Blvd, Bentonville
Phone: (479) 254-0505

S & F Auto Sales ★★★★★

Used Car Dealers
Address: 3823 Pike Ave, Jacksonville
Phone: (501) 771-1903

River Country Chevrolet ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: HWY 63 North, Mammoth-Spg
Phone: (417) 264-7270

Red River Dodge Chrysler Jeep ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: 105 S 7th St, Heber-Springs
Phone: (501) 362-5831

Auto blog

Mercedes leads in US luxury car thefts

Wed, 31 Jul 2013 08:30:00 EST

Mercedes-Benz makes some fine automobiles. The Silver Arrow'd cars are so good, apparently, that thieves can't help but try to steal them. The German brand is at the top of the charts for luxury car thefts in the US, according to the National Insurance Crime Bureau, with New York City leading the way. (And those New Yorkers complain about Detroit being bad!)
The C-Class was the most stolen model, with 485 ganked between 2009 and 2012 in NYC alone, while the E-Class and S-Class (which also boasted the worst recovery rate, at 59 percent) both finished in the top ten. Following the C-Class was the BMW 3 Series and Infiniti G. Not surprisingly, each of these were the most common models in their respective lineups. Los Angeles and Miami are also prime hotspots for luxury car thefts, according to the Detroit News report.
While getting your car stolen is pretty awful, there was one inspiring statistic compiled by the NICB - the average recovery rate across the board was 84 percent, with the Cadillac CTS getting recovered 91 percent of the time.

Mercedes FWD platform to last until 2018, convertible and two-seater future uncertain

Mon, 22 Jul 2013 18:59:00 EST

Mercedes-Benz seems to be expecting a lot of success from its front-wheel-drive CLA-Class. Automotive News is reporting that the sub-C-Class sedan could grow when its second generation arrives in 2018.
The current FWD platform for MB underpins the CLA, the B-Class, the GLA-Class, and the A-Class. The B-Class will arrive in North America as an EV for spring of 2014, while the production GLA crossover will arrive three to four months after that. The five-door A-Class won't be crossing The Pond. Sad faces all around.
According to AN, another model will be based on the front-drive architecture, but it won't be coming to the US market. Set to arrive next year, rumors are that it'll be a wagon version of the CLA, sort of like the ill-named five-door CLS Shooting Brake that is also a Europe-only item.

Firing of M-B boss upheld

Mon, 15 Jul 2013 18:02:00 EST

Ernst Lieb, the disgraced former CEO of American operations for Mercedes-Benz, will not be getting any more money from the Silver Arrow'd teat. His wrongful dismissal suit against MB's parent company, Daimler, was tossed out of a German appeals panel. This, followed the initial rejection by a lower court last year.
According to court documents acquired by Automotive News, Lieb was found to have "accepted payments of substantial value to which he - as he was aware - had no claim."
Lieb took over American operations from former CEO Paul Halata in September of 2006. Reports surfaced in October of 2011 that Lieb was dismissed from his posting at MB, with a variety of rumors swirling. Eventually, news broke that financial wrong doing was responsible for the German's firing.