February 13th, 2024 Latham, NY – Auction Central is proud to announce its latest integration with One Auction View, an “all-in-one” platform that allows dealers to browse and proxy-bid on multiple live wholesale vehicle auctions simultaneously. Bob Gaito, CEO of Auction Central, says “Auction Central is excited to be a featured auction on its platform. We and […]
Auction Central proudly announces its integration with Carbly, a leading vehicle sourcing and appraisal platform.
Electric vehicles (EVs) are becoming increasingly popular, and the federal government offers a tax credit of up to $7,500 to purchase new EVs . However, some changes are coming to the EV tax credit in 2024 that car dealers should be aware of.
The UAW strike has thrown the US auto market into turmoil. Auto sales still hadn’t entirely recovered from the pandemic, but car shopping in the United States could potentially change dramatically once more.
The electric vehicle (EV) market in the United States has seen a dramatic shift in recent years. From scarcity to plenty, the landscape has changed significantly, but not without its challenges.
The UAW strike has been ongoing since September 2023, with workers demanding better wages and working conditions. The addition of Mack Truck workers to the strike is a significant development that could further exacerbate the disruptions caused by the strike.
The United Auto Workers (UAW) strike has been making headlines since it began on September 15, 2023. This labor strike involves automobile workers in the UAW and the three unionized automakers in the United States.
The automotive industry in the United States is facing a significant challenge that could have far-reaching implications for both consumers and businesses. The issue at hand is a severe shortage of skilled auto technicians, a problem that has been steadily worsening over the years.
The auto industry is currently facing the possibility of a strike when the United Auto Workers (UAW) contract ends on September 14th. The UAW has pressed the Big 3 automakers with “audacious” demands, including a 46% pay raise, a 32-hour week with 40 hours of pay, and a restoration of traditional pensions.
Despite strong income growth, new vehicle affordability remained unchanged in June, mostly because of higher prices and rising rates.