Mojo motors

Learn what Mojo Motors does in 64 seconds

People don’t like to read. In fact, you’re probably not even reading this right now. Instead, you’re watching the video below because for one thing, it doesn’t involve reading and secondly, people like watching animated videos. It’s a proven fact.

You just watched the video, didn’t you? Told you it’s a proven fact that people rather watch a video than read. So let’s take the next steps. [keep reading]

Used Hyundai Quality Called into Question? (TorqueNews)

TorqueNews LogoArticle by Keith Griffin for TorqueNews

TorqueNews reported, 3 Hyundais are tops in initial quality: the 2014 Genesis, 2014 Elantra and 2014 Accent. Contrast that against a report at UsedCars.About.com on the 10 least reliable used car brands. It quotes a Mojo Motors study that says, “Like Buick and Kia, two brands that also make this list, stick to their newer models from 2010 and onward for something that holds its value a little longer. [keep reading]

General Motors Company: 2 Major Points Signaling That U.S. Consumers Don’t Care About Recalls (The Motley Fool)

motley-fool-logoArticle By Bret Kenwell for The Motley Fool

Toward the end of May and ahead of the monthly sales results, in my article “Will Customers Ultimately Ditch General Motors Company?”, I suggested that sales could begin to show signs of weakness when compared to the rest of the sector, due to the increasing amount of recalls and negative headlines about General Motors. In short, I was wrong. In fact, I was completely wrong. [keep reading]

10 Least Reliable Used Car Brands (about.com)

about-logo-croppedArticle by Keith Griffin for about.com

Recently, MojoMotors.com posted its list of the 10 most reliable used car brands. Now it has taken the data used to compile that list to create its list of the 10 least reliable used cars. According to the site, “We used the same analysis of 500,000+ cars model years 1995 to 2014, listed for sale on Mojo Motors to determine the average selling price depending on a vehicle’s mileage,” said Michael Milstein, Business Intelligence Manager at Mojo Motors. [keep reading]

Driverless cars: legal in some states, not in others (boston.com)

boston-dot-com-logoArticle by Kevin Hartnett for boston.com

Driverless cars are coming, though they’re on course to arrive in some states sooner than others. The used car website Mojo Motors recently created an infographic that shows the status of driverless car legislation in all 50 states and the District of Columbia. California, Nevada, Florida, Michigan, and D.C., have all passed laws explicitly authorizing companies to test driverless cars on private and public roads within their borders (in large part to try and attract driverless technology companies). [keep reading]

Does This New Website’s Secret Weapon Finally Make Buying a Car Easy? (The Motley Fool)

motley-fool-logoArticle by Bret Kenwell for The Motley Fool

Shopping for used cars can be a serious drag and there only seems to be a few options when doing so. First you can visit a handful of dealerships and scope out some potential new rides for your driveway. But when you go to these dealerships, you question whether the vehicles are fairly priced, which can leave you with that “Am I being swindled?” concern in the back of your head.  [keep reading]

The Sheer Scale Of General Motors’ 2014 Recall Mess In One Infographic (Car Throttle)

car-throttle-logo-smallArticle by Matt Robinson for Car Throttle

General Motors has been appearing in the news frequently this year due to recalls. A faulty ignition switch in certain GM products was recently linked to 13 deaths, and the resulting recall could lead to the automotive giant switching solely to push-button starters. As we’re able to see from this infographic, that problem is just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to GM’s recall woes. [keep reading]

Recalls don’t dent GM’s sales figures (AutoBlog)

Autoblog LogoArticle by Pete Bigelow for Autoblog

At least in theory, the past four months should have been trying ones for General Motors. The company admitted it knew key details about a deadly defect in its cars for more than a decade, and that flaw was responsible for killing at least 13 motorists and probably more. In the ensuing fallout, the company has issued more than two dozen recalls that affect 15.8 million cars in North America. [keep reading]

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