1980 Volkswagen Caddy Diesel Pickup on 2040-cars
Mineral Wells, Texas, United States
Have $7,000 invested in complete ground up restoration. Has less than 5000 miles since restoration. The original diesel engine was completely rebuilt. Has front disc brakes. Interior completely redone and looks great. The following items are all new: head lights, wheel bearings, shocks, master cylinder, wheel cylinders, brake shoes, drive shafts, clutch, pressure plate, starter, tires, radiator, etc, etc.
Call James: 940-445-1944.
Volkswagen Rabbit for Sale
Auto Services in Texas
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Auto Transmission
Address: 1508 N Central Expy, Whitewright
Phone: (972) 422-7767
Automobile Body Repairing & Painting, Truck Painting & Lettering
Address: 126 Clarence St, Universal-City
Phone: (210) 822-4370
Auto Repair & Service, Wheels-Aligning & Balancing, Auto Oil & Lube
Phone: (713) 224-0227
Automobile Body Repairing & Painting
Address: 5625 Star Ln, West-University-Place
Phone: (713) 781-7825
Auto Repair & Service
Address: 2638 5th St, Rosenberg
Phone: (281) 499-7621
Auto Repair & Service, Auto Transmission, Automobile Salvage
Address: 707 S Main St, Kopperl
Phone: (817) 645-2491
Fri, 28 Dec 2012 07:57:00 EST
Recently, the finance arm of PSA/Peugeot-Citroën was in such debt trouble that it was pricing itself out of the car loan market. The rates it was paying to service its debt, which was rated one step above junk, were so high that it was forced to charge car-buying customers higher rates than they could find elsewhere. This was adding to Peugeot's already impressive woes by sending revenue out the door to competitors.
Tue, 02 Oct 2012 08:45:00 EST
Two months ago a deal was worked out with the French government whereby the state would provide 7 billion euro ($9 billion USD) in bonds to guarantee the finance arm's loans. The French government could nominate someone to join the Peugeot board, Peugeot would guarantee more French jobs, and on top of that deal, other banks would provide non-guaranteed loans. The government would take no equity stake in the car company.
Although not yet finalized, the arrangement is meant to create some breathing room for Peugeot Finance to lower its interest rates for customers, and a government-nominated board member, Louis Gallois, was recently named to Peugeot's supervisory board. The arrangement was also openly questioned by at least three competitors: Ford, Renault - which is 15-percent owned by the French government after it received state aid - and the German state of Lower Saxony, itself a 15-percent shareholder in Volkswagen.
Way back in 2004, Volkswagen took umbrage with Suzuki being granted permission to use the nameplate "SWIFT GTi" for a performance variant of its small-car offering (2012 equivalent seen here). Now, eight years and surely some very steep legal bills later, VW has finally dropped its claim against Suzuki.
Thu, 11 Oct 2012 14:16:00 EST
The General Court of the European Union stated, back in March of this year, that Suzuki's GTi registration could not be confused with VW's "Golf GTI." Volkswagen had appealed that ruling, though has now reportedly called off the dogs. In fact, Germany's Die Welt reports that the appeal has been dead for several weeks now.
This news comes amongst continued arbitration acrimony between the two automakers, all revolving around VW's forced divestiture of nearly 20-percent stake it purchased in Suzuki some two years ago.
After surveying the European economic scene, Volkswagen may have decided now is not the time to launch utility vehicles with Bentley and Lamborghini badges. Bentley officials say they will continue to push for support for the EXP 9 F and Lamborghini CEO Stephan Winkelman has said planning for the Urus will continue until VW tells it to stop.
That decision could come on November 23, when VW's board will vote on the company's budget for equipment, factories and vehicles. With VW's sales slowing and the Euro economy slumping further, some industry watchers say the company is more likely to build its cash reserves than to introduce super-expensive luxury SUVs or crossovers.
"Such vehicles are anything but obligatory during a crisis," says Frankfurt-based Equinet AG analyst Tim Schuldt in a new Automotive News Europe story. "Delaying their launch would be no drama but help save costs."