67 Pontiac Firebird 326 Ho Barn Find Project California Car on 2040-cars
Silton, Saskatchewan, Canada
1967 Firebird 326 HO car,restoration project,barn find. DOES NOT RUN,it did when i parked it. 95% compete.1 of 2228 HO cars built for the 67 model year.NOT NUMBERS MATCHING BLOCK,but the rest of is .Block is from a 67 Lemans.Correct HO heads etc.PHS papers.Option list reads 326 HO, Auto, PS, PB, Ralley Gauge Cluster,Hood Tach,Bucket Seats,Console.Dual Exhaust,Push Button AM Radio,Man rear ant,rear seat speaker,3.23rear end and Black Cordova Top.Nice solid car ,always indoors or under cover.Needs compete restoration,dont want to sell,but right now i need the money.Needs trunk pan,and some rust repair,floors and frame rails are solid,needs small patch panels in the usally places. I have a YT 400 ci rebuilt short block,and 670 heads at ADDITION COST thats sitting on the engine stand if the winning bidder is interested along with a load of parts that i have collected for the car. .If it gets close to the resevre,i am going to sell it.Auction is for car only.
Pontiac Firebird for Sale
Mon, 07 Nov 2011 13:30:00 EST
General Motors is recalling around 38,000 Pontiac G8 sedans from its 2008 and 2009 model years. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration reports that the cars may have a passenger-side airbag flaw that might prevent proper deployment in certain scenarios.
Sat, 14 Dec 2013 14:01:00 EST
According to NHTSA, the airbag might not adequately protect a fifth percentile woman - that is, a woman around four-foot, 11-inches weighing 108 pounds. The New York Times indicates that the anomaly was found during a crash test conducted by GM's Australian branch, Holden, which was testing the G8's twin (read: Commodore) for head injuries. According to that report, the test in question is specifically tailored to simulate injuries to females, so the results do not apply to men or children.
The issue has been blamed on a seat position sensor that governs airbag deployment rates. NHTSA indicates that when the front passenger seat is moved all the way forward, the faulty sensor may inappropriately trigger a 30-millisecond delay between airbag stages, potentially leading to greater injuries.
We like cars, and we like art. Naturally, Chris Labrooy's Auto Aerobics series - computer-generated images of some seriously contorted 1968 Pontiac Bonnevilles floating in mid-air - instantly clicked with us. If the Pontiacs weren't floating or hollow, we could be fooled into believing the image is real. But where's the fun in that?
Mon, 10 Jun 2013 11:30:00 EST
Check out the gallery we included of Labrooy's Bonneville art, and feel free too head over to his website for some Formula One humor.
According to two separate reports in The Detroit News, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration is launching investigations into 550,000 Pontiac G6 (pictured above) and 320,000 Honda Odyssey (pictured right) models. The G6 models are all from the 2005 to 2007 model years, while the Odyssey minivans are from the 2003 and 2004 model years. The two NHTSA probes are not related.
In the case of the G6, this is an upgrade to an original investigation that started in February after NHTSA received "hundreds of reports" that the brake lights on these cars may malfunction. According to The Detroit News, the lights may come on when the brake pedal is not depressed, and likewise, the brake lights may not illuminate when the pedal has been pushed. General Motors was able to provide NHTSA with a significant number of warranty claims, including 1,100 reports that could potentially relate to this problem, one of which indicates a vehicle crash.
For Honda, the NHTSA probe concerns airbags that may deploy unexpectedly. The government agency received six complaints from 2003-04 Odyssey owners saying that the front airbags suddenly went off without a crash. The Detroit News reports that three of the six owners sustained injuries from these incidents. Additionally, NHTSA has received 41 complaints from owners saying the vehicle's airbag warning light had illuminated.