Car owners who have added turbochargers, nitrous oxide injection systems and other ways to amplify engine power may not drive fast and recklessly, as the stereotype may dictate. Instead, they may not drive it much, keep it in a garage or other safe place, and take care of regular maintenance. Those qualities can help get a better insurance rate. Even so, they may not get extra insurance for their vehicle modifications because they either think it’s too expensive or just don’t think of it. “Many of them, they just don’t get the extra coverage,” says Paul Nadjarian, founder of Mojo Motors, which helps people find used cars to buy. [keep reading]
Article by Aaron Crowe for CheapCarInsurance.net
Apps regularly ask for a user’s location and for permission to track them when the app isn’t active. That could be a privacy issue drivers don’t want their insurance company to know about, says Paul Nadjarian, founder of Mojo Motors, a site that tracks used car prices. [keep reading]
Article written by Alice Holbrook for nerdwallet
If you’re an Arizona driver, you’re probably used to buying relatively cheap car insurance. Residents of the Grand Canyon State enjoy low insurance premiums, and there is at least one good reason for that: Arizona’s low minimum liability requirement. Why the controversy? “No one wants to increase prices and taxes on consumers,” says Paul Nadjarian, CEO of Mojo Motors, an auto buying website. “But is [leaving the minimums in place] the right thing to do? Probably not.” [keep reading]
Article by Eric Schaal for Wall St. Cheat Sheet
In some respects, shopping for used electric cars is the same as shopping for any pre-owned vehicle. Models selling in high volumes straight from the factory dominate the used-car inventory; the most popular cars are scarce in used dealerships; and significant depreciation begins after three years of ownership. [keep reading]
A car dealership is usually the first place where car buyers learn about Gap insurance, especially if they’re financing their purchase through the dealer. But they don’t have to buy it from the dealer, and they don’t have to buy it immediately, says Paul Nadjarian founder and CEO of Mojo Motors, which tracks used cars at dealerships. [keep reading]
Paul Nadjarian is the Founder and Chief Executive Officer of Mojo Motors. Nadjarian has an extensive background in both the automotive industry and the Internet. He started his career at Ford Motor Co. selling inventory and programs to auto dealers and eventually ran the Internet lead management group at Ford.
After Ford, Nadjarian joined eBay Motors to run the Parts & Accessories category, growing the business to $2 billion in sales, the largest category at eBay. Most recently, he was the head of Product and Marketing at OnForce, an online marketplace for local contract professionals.
Paul has also been on the founding team of GreenLeaf Auto, an auto-recycling venture within Ford, and CombineNet, an advanced sourcing & optimization platform. Nadjarian earned a B.S. in economics from the University of Michigan and an M.B.A. from Harvard Business School.
To learn more, check out his LinkedIn profile: http://www.linkedin.com/in/nadjarian
Finding the right car is complicated. Do you want to buy new or used? What’s your budget? Do you need an extra large cup holder for your venti latte? And that’s just the beginning. Once you get to the dealership, you’ve got to inspect the vehicle, wade through financing options and finally negotiate the deal.
Our Founder and CEO, Paul Nadjarian, has some advice for you. He might live in Harlem and drive a Honda Odyssey, but he is a true car guy who grew up racing souped on station wagons on Woodward Ave. He’s worked in the automotive industry for over 20 years, serving as an executive at Ford and eBay Motors before starting Mojo.
Recently, Paul got together with the folks at State Farm and Gawker Media to develop the ultimate car-buying guide. If you’re shopping for a car, this video will prove about as useful as a swiss army knife. Still have questions? Leave a comment and Paul will get back to you with an answer.
Need more tips? Maybe these will help:
Written by Sam Jackson
Car shopping can be about as fun as chasing down electrical problems on a fifty-year-old British sports car. Between dealership runaround, price volatility, and variables from site to site, buying a vehicle can take hours of work and a ton of cross-shopping. But it doesn’t have to be that way. Enter Paul Nadjarian. [keep reading]
Luxury cars are often used by automakers to test new features in the marketplace, and since the cars already come at a high price, adding new high-tech equipment that’s sold as an option package gives them a way to test it more in real life. If successful, the features are refined more and trickle down to mid-priced cars driven by the masses. “In 2018, backup cameras will be mandatory in all vehicles sold in the U.S. A few years back, that technology was only available as an additional option in luxury cars,” says Paul Nadjarian, CEO of Mojo Motors, an online automotive marketplace that tracks used car prices at dealerships. [keep reading]
Article by Judith Aquino for 1to1 Media
Spending time in the car typically means abandoning the Internet and apps for older technologies like satellite radio, CD players, and navigational screens attached to the windshield. But auto makers have been rolling out new features to bring the automobile up to speed with consumers used to touchscreens and on-demand entertainment. [keep reading]