Category: Auto News
The Advantages of Brightly Colored Cars

The conventional wisdom has always been to avoid buying brightly colored cars. This is because cars with “out there” colors, such as orange and yellow, are said to have a more limited resale market. However, a recent study and Honda are both saying that brightly colored cars may have more advantages attached to them than you’d think.

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Ranking the Best States for Drivers

Cars play an important role in most of our lives. Many people spend both a lot of time in their cars and a lot of money on them. With this in mind, Bankrate.com set out to rate the overall experience for motorists in each state.

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Automotive Recall Rate Trends and Key Statistics

Automotive recalls can cost you a lot of time when you have to get your vehicle repaired. Even after, there is no guarantee that you will not have to make a return trip to the dealership if another recall is issued.

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U.S. News & World Report’s 2017 Best Vehicle Brand Winners

U.S. News & World Report announced the winners of their 2017 Best Vehicle Brand awards earlier this week. Best Cars, the automotive channel of the consumer advice authority, releases these awards every year. They recognize the car brands with the best overall vehicles across four major categories – SUVs, Cars, Trucks and Luxury.

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Motor Vehicle Thefts are Higher on Halloween

There is a link between Halloween and vehicle thefts, and the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB) has the data to back it up. In four out of the last five years, the average number of reported vehicle thefts were higher on Halloween day compared to the average daily figure for that year.

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Overly Tired Teenagers and Drowsy Driving Prevention Tips for Parents

One in three teenagers have admitted to driving overly tired on a consistent basis. Learn drowsy driving prevention tips for your teen if you are a parent.

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‘Payment Shock’ Possible for Millions if Interest Rates Rise

A new study from TransUnion took a look at the potential impact on consumers if the Federal Reserve were to raise the interest rate. They found a small interest rate hike could cause ‘payment shock’ (increases) for up to 92 million credit-active consumers. Furthermore, 9.3 million of those consumers may not have the financial capacity to absorb such an increase.

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