2004 Bmw 745li Base Sedan 4-door 4.4l on 2040-cars
Manchester, Tennessee, United States
Thank you for looking at this super clean 745LI, this thing is fully loaded, you would be hard pressed to find this year with anything more.
Full navigation, power everything to include rear wind screens, heated and cooled seats front and back! New tires all around with less than 2,000 miles, new battery and alternator, all maintenance, service done by BMW and certified Mercedes / BMW mechanic. Air blows cold, runs like new with great power and good mileage ( recently went to Florida and got an average of 21.6 per gal on the highway, any question do not hesitate to ask.
Please note: I am open to trades I am looking for a military 6x6 with box must be in good condition, also if you have something interesting am willing to look, please no Junk. Serious offers only
BMW 7-Series for Sale
- 2001 bmw 7-series 740il rare sport package(US $8,500.00)
- 2005 bmw 745li base sedan 4-door 4.4l(US $7,800.00)
- 2000 bmw 750il luxury package immaculate condition blk on blk 2001 upgrade 750li(US $7,500.00)
- Beautiful 1997 740 i, excellent condition inside and out, well maintained, blue(US $4,950.00)
- 2006 bmw 750 li(US $18,000.00)
- 1990 bmw 735il 65k miles florida car clean carfax 1owner(US $4,995.00)
Auto Services in Tennessee
Volunteer Diesel Service ★★★★★
Valvoline Instant Oil Change ★★★★★
Triangle Muffler & Automotive ★★★★★
Tommy`s Complete Car Care Inc ★★★★★
Tire King ★★★★★
The Glass Man ★★★★★
Can the government mechanically force you to wear your seatbelt? [w/poll]Fri, 30 Aug 2013
The National Highway Traffic Administration is considering the use of ignition interlocks in vehicles that would require the seatbelts of occupied seats to be fastened in order to drive the car, Automotive News reports, four decades after Congress moved to prevent manufacturers from installing them in cars sold in the US market. Following a transportation bill passed last year that lift some of the restrictions on seatbelt interlocks, automakers such as BMW are considering the benefits of using them in future cars. Now, before you go crying about your lost freedom, keep reading.
BMW said in an October 2012 petition that the use of seatbelt interlocks would allow the company to make lighter and more spacious vehicles, if the devices could be used in lieu of unbelted crash tests. The crash test has required the addition of bulky safety features, such as knee bolsters, that aren't as necessary when occupants are buckled up, especially when considering the dizzyng list of safety features that come standard on today's cars. Europe, which has a higher rate of seatbelt use than in the US, doesn't perform unbelted crash tests on cars sold there.
BMW X1 testing is underwayThu, 10 Oct 2013
It was just a few weeks ago that we got our first glimpse of the next-generation BMW X1, riding around on a flatbed. Now, we have the first batch of images of the small crossover moving under its own steam.
Like the previous round of photos, BMW's psychedelic camouflage is on hand to obscure sheetmetal details, but our intrepid spies still managed to discover a bit about the new X1. It's internal code-name will be F48, and it will sit on the same platform as the next-generation Mini and the BMW 1 Series GT. And for those keeping track at home, those are both front-drive platforms.
The reasoning for the X1's new layout, though, is understandable. Front-wheel drive is more space efficient and affordable, which are kind of big deals to customers. The next X1 won't be limited to its front wheels, though, as BMW's xDrive system is almost a certainty on higher-end trims.
BMW slapped with discrimination suit by EEOCThu, 13 Jun 2013
According to a report from CNNMoney, BMW has been hit with a lawsuit from the US Equal Employment Opportunity Commission after revised criminal background check policies resulted in the dismissal of 88 contractors, 70 of whom (that's about 80 percent) were black. A total of 645 contractors were required to submit to background checks at BMW's facility in Spartanburg, South Carolina after BMW switched contract companies at its plant.
Though the 88 persons who were not rehired by the new contractor all had criminal records, that may not necessarily be a legal way to screen applicants, as the EEOC counters: "BMW's policy has no time limit with regard to convictions. The policy is a blanket exclusion without any individualized assessment of the nature and gravity of the crimes, the ages of the convictions, or the nature of the claimants' respective positions."
BMW's actions were in violation of the Civic Rights Act of 1964, according to the EEOC, because they utilized "a criminal conviction policy that disproportionately screened out African-Americans." A recent bulletin offering guidance from the EEOC on the Civil Rights Act can be found here, but the EEOC's stance on the issue has been the same for years: "Since issuing its first written policy guidance in the 1980s regarding the use of arrest and conviction records in employment decisions, the EEOC has advised employers that under certain circumstances, their use of that information to deny employment opportunities could be at odds with Title VII."