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MessaggioInviato: gio ott 05, 2017 5:45 pm 
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Ne parlavo con un amico ingegnere meccanico; la tematica dell'incredibile semplificazione delle auto elettriche rispetto a quelle con motore termico andrà a cambiare un sacco di equilibri... pensate già solo a tutti i produttori di cambi automatici e non!

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MessaggioInviato: gio ott 05, 2017 6:01 pm 
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Sì, per il comparto automobili sì, i cambiamenti a livello industriale saranno pesanti. Rimangono i veicoli industriali, lì mi sa che l'elettrificazione sarà un pò più lenta.
Pensa poi agli autoriparatori...

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MessaggioInviato: mer ott 25, 2017 6:42 pm 
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Ford names new manufacturing boss for Europe; veteran exec Odell to retire
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Staff and wire reports
Automotive News Europe
October 24, 2017 16:46 CET
Ford Motor named a new manufacturing boss and a new head of joint ventures and alliances in Europe as part of a global top-level management reorganization.

The changes will see four top executives leave Ford as CEO Jim Hackett reshapes his leadership team to make the automaker more competitive.

Company veteran Stephen Odell, the British national who heads global sales and marketing, will retire. Ford also said its heads of quality, human resources and strategy will depart between now and the end of the year

Dale Wishnousky will lead Ford's European manufacturing operations, Ford said on Tuesday. He succeeds Linda Cash, 55, who moves to a global role as head of quality and new model launches, replacing Bennie Fowler, 61, who has elected to retire.

Wishnousky, 54, a German-born Canadian national, moves to his new post from his job as director of Ford's global manufacturing business office.

Birgit Behrendt was named to a newly created position at Ford of Europe leading joint ventures, alliances and commercial affairs. Behrendt, 58, will be responsible for all joint ventures and alliances in Europe, including the development of new arrangements to support the company's business growth.

Behrendt, a German national, moves to the role from head of global powertrain purchasing and global purchasing operations. Lisa Drake, 45, succeeds Behrendt in that role.

Odell, 62, is retiring after 37 years of service with Ford. During his career, he was instrumental in leading the development and implementation of Ford’s European transformation plan to achieve profitable growth. He also served six years with Mazda and as CEO of Volvo. He moved to the U.S.-based global sales and marketing role three years ago.

Kumar Galhotra, 51, will add global marketing to his current role leading Ford's Lincoln upscale brand. Ford said Galhotra, in taking over Odell's marketing responsibilities, will be charged with "shifting investments towards product categories that play to Ford's strengths, and developing more effective brand communications including digital services, emobility and autonomy."

Ford said John Casesa, the architect of its efforts to map out new strategies for attacking global markets and rising costs, had decided to leave the company and his role as vice-president for global strategy. Going forward, the global strategy function will report to Chief Financial Officer Bob Shanks.

Hackett ha modificato in profondità il management di Ford e guarda caso è stata nominata una dirigente tedesca come responsabile “alleanze e joint ventures di Ford Europa”. Chissà se chiameranno a Torino.


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MessaggioInviato: mer ott 25, 2017 11:29 pm 
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daimlerchrysler ha scritto:
Chissà se chiameranno a Torino.

Trovano ormai nessuno a Torino...

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MessaggioInviato: dom mar 04, 2018 12:50 pm 
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utomotive News Europe
March 4, 2018 06:01 CET
Ford's European operations are huge when measured by its number of employees: 54,000 people work in sales, development and at its 16 plants in the region. The same is not true for its profits. Ford made a pre-tax profit of $234 million last year in Europe compared with a $7.5 billion (6 billion euro) profit for its U.S business. Put another way, Ford U.S. makes $75,000 for each of its 100,000 workers, compared with $4,300 per worker in Europe.

Figuring out how to make Ford of Europe sustainably profitable has become a priority within the company again after last year’s disappointing performance. Hopes were raised in 2016 when the company recorded a $1.2 billion pre-tax profit, a stunning turnaround after losing $3.1 billion in the region between 2011-2014. Ford of Europe said two years ago that it wanted to achieve an operating margin of 6 percent to 8 percent within five years. But Europe’s uniquely tricky marketplace has proved nothing can be certain.

Rival General Motors left the market last year and there are enough similarities between the two to wonder whether Ford might follow. Like GM, the bulk of Ford’s profits are made in the U.S. Like GM, Europe looks more like a distraction than an asset, especially as customer tastes between the two regions widen. "Ford does not seem to have an economically viable business [in Europe] at present," Max Warburton, analyst with Bernstein Research, wrote in a paper published in January. "Could 2018 see it also slim or exit Europe, given its years of losses in the region?"




Four factors

Ford's disappointing result in Europe last year was not because of vehicle sales volume. Across the 50 markets it counts in its European operations, including Russia and Turkey, it sold 1.56 million cars and light commercial vehicles, up 1.4 percent on the year before, the company said.

The poor performance was because of four main problems, Ford said. The big one was the decline of the pound following the decision by Britain, Ford's biggest European market, to leave the European Union. The company said the weaker pound wiped $600 million from its profits. In its annual report, Ford also blamed its European slowdown on the rising cost of steel, which also affected its U.S. earnings. The company also pointed to the expense of last year'’s launch of the new Fiesta subcompact, Ford's best-seller in Europe. Warranty costs were cited as the fourth drag on profits.

The new year carries over many of the same issues. Ford warned of "continued headwinds" from currency exchange rates and said that it was preparing for prices to rise again for "most key metals" in 2018. It also has another expensive launch to pay for – the new Focus compact, its No. 2-selling car in Europe, debuts this year. Ford's revised margin target of 6 percent for Europe looks a long way off. Last year its margin was 0.8 percent.



Brexit backlash

Ford's exposure to the UK, the highest of any manufacturer in Europe, continues to hurt. "The fact the UK is Ford's largest market [in Europe] presents something of a headwind to the group's outlook," analyst Sammy Chan of LMC Automotive said.

The UK's decision to exit the EU has not only depressed the value of the pound, making Ford's cars more expensive to buy, but also contributed to last year's 6 percent drop in the country's car sales. This year UK sales are expected to fall another 5 percent.

Brexit could increase costs further in the form of tariffs if the UK splits from the EU's customs union and single market, something the UK government has promised to do following a "transition period" until the end of 2020. The increased costs and complexity resulting from a hard border could also damage profitability at Ford's two UK engine plants, which need to export to Ford's factories in the EU. Ford no longer makes cars in the UK.

Along with its rivals, Ford needs to prepare for the EU’s 2021 CO2 target, which required fleet emissions from automakers decrease to 95 grams per kilometer from 118.1g/km in 2016.

"We think Ford will probably be OK – but they will need to sell about 5 percent sub-50g/km CO2 vehicles – that will be stretching it given their lack of progress with plug-in hybrids and EVs so far," said Greg Archer, who is director of clean vehicles at European lobby group Transport & Environment.


Ford says the Mondeo has a future despite falling demand in its segment.

'We plan to stay'

Despite the headwinds, Ford insists it will remain in Europe for the long term. "We are committed and we plan to stay," Ford of Europe President Steve Armstrong told Automotive News Europe. He predicted Ford's European profits will increase in 2018, despite the headwinds. To increase its margin, Ford of Europe will continue cutting costs, which is something it has done for years. After reporting a $27 million operating loss in 2011, the company closed three factories in Europe. Today, Ford of Europe's assembly plants (excluding Russia) are running above capacity, according to analyst firm IHS Markit, which defines capacity as two shifts a day, five days a week.

In 2016, Ford said it planned to eliminate about 1,000 white collar jobs as part of a further $200 million savings drive. Overall expenses have pared back to the point where Armstrong now regularly uses budget airlines when traveling within Europe.

Along with the cuts, Ford plans to increase margins by overhauling its European model lineup. It will achieve this in three ways: sell more SUVs, increase the money it makes on its passenger cars and sell more LCVs, Ford's global head of operations, Jim Farley, told the Deutsche Bank Global Automotive Conference in January.


Ford is relying on demand for SUVs including the Kuga, shown, to boost sales in Europe.

SUV push

Farley, who ran Ford's European business until getting his global job last summer, said the automaker wants SUVs to account for 31 percent of sales in Europe "in a few years," up from 22 percent now. "Ford's position in the European SUV segment is still weak," Felipe Munoz, global analyst for market researchers JATO Dynamics, said. The 22 percent figure is below the market average of 28 percent for volume brands in Europe, mainly because of the relatively poor showing of Ford's EcoSport in the crucial subcompact SUV segment.

Farley said Ford will attack the SUV market by launching small urban crossovers and seven-seat SUVs, but he didn't go into detail. LMC predicts Ford will launch a Fiesta-based small SUV to replace the EcoSport before 2022 and reveal a seven-seat version of its Kuga compact SUV to better compete against larger SUVs such as Nissan's successful X-Trail. Those models would push Ford's SUV share to 29 percent by 2022, the LMC predicts.

Over the same timeframe, LMC sees Ford's sales of conventional cars dropping to 36 percent from 41 percent (the remaining volume would come from Ford's LCVs).

Farley promised the new Focus, which is due to be revealed in April, will "move upmarket with a slightly lower volume." Like it has done with the Fiesta, Ford will create higher-value versions of the Focus, including an SUV-styled Active model and an upscale Vignale variant.

Premium alternative

Ford is expanding the Vignale trim line as an alternative to premium brands and says demand is building across its models, rising to about 15 percent to 20 percent of its midsize Mondeo range.

Farley said in January that Ford would "rationalize" the automaker's lineup in Europe, which would indicate a reduction of models. When asked about the future of the Mondeo and related Galaxy and S-Max minivans, Armstrong said the current models are safe but declined to say whether they would have successors once they come to the end of their life cycles.

"We're not at the point that we need to make that decision," he said. The three models compete in declining market sectors. While Ford has mostly persisted with minivans as rivals dropped them, the automaker did stop output of the subcompact B-Max minivan last year.

Ford can be flat-footed when it comes to reading product trends, Ian Fletcher, principal analyst at IHS Automotive said. "Some of the product decisions/strategy in recent years have been slow out of the gates or have not captured the mood of the market," he said. Armstrong promises Ford will speed up product development thanks to greater use of simulation technology.

While Ford says it is committed to Europe, Bernstein's Warburton says remaining may not make sense for Ford in the future. "We think it's unlikely that Ford will exit Europe in the near term," he said. "But as the evidence builds that globalization is not driving profitability the pressure may build."


Da quando GM ha venduto Opel a PSA nel mondo automotive circolano voci insistenti di un disimpegno di Ford dal vecchio continente. Il management ha sempre negato queste indiscrezioni eppure questa interessante analisi fatta da automotive news mostra che gli americani saranno costretti a scelte drastiche. Ford Europe rispetto a Gm Europe ha portato a casa risultati sempre migliori ma rimane una divisione con una redditività molto bassa. La brexit è una mazzata durissima ( 600 milioni di profitti evaporati nel 2017) e potrebbero esserci conseguenze ben peggiori nel caso di una hard brexit. Ford ha già chiuso da decenni i propri impianti britannici ma produce in loco ancora motori. I tagli continui non hanno portato a grossi risultati nel 2017 e soprattutto hanno reso la gamma abbastanza esangue. Hackett sarebbe favorevole a creare una Jvs ponendo il 50% delle proprie attività europee con un altro costruttore. Nel frattempo Mondeo e S-Max rimarranno senza eredi.


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MessaggioInviato: gio apr 26, 2018 9:54 pm 
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Iscritto il: ven apr 28, 2006 6:03 pm
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DETROIT -- Ford Motor Co. on Wednesday said it plans to stop selling all Ford brand sedans in North America and that it is nearly doubling its cost-cutting target by 2022 from the plan it laid out only six months ago. The automaker said it will fix or eliminate unprofitable global operations.

Ford said the only cars it will keep in North America beyond their current generations are the Mustang and the Focus Active arriving in 2019.

The automaker said it now expects to achieve an 8 percent global profit margin by 2020, two years sooner than planned. It upped its five-year cost-cutting goal to $25.5 billion, from the $14 billion projected by CEO Jim Hackett in October.

“We’re going to feed the healthy parts of our business,” Hackett told analysts on a conference call Wednesday, “and deal decisively with the parts that destroy value.”

Ford announced the improved guidance as the company reported a 9 percent increase in first-quarter net income. Its global profit margin was 5.2 percent in the quarter, as higher commodity costs reduced earnings in North America. The company posted a 6.4 percent margin during the same quarter last year.

Ford shares rose 2.6 percent to $11.40 in after-hours trading on Wednesday.

Cars being cut in North America are the Fiesta, Fusion and Taurus. They will be discontinued over the next few years as their life cycles end. Joe Hinrichs, Ford’s head of global operations, said other vehicles will replace the cars at factories in Mexico and Chicago where they are now built.


REDESIGNING THE INDUSTRY: A SPECIAL AUTOMOTIVE NEWS SERIES
Why Geely could be a contender
The future is so unclear right now that the title of global champion could well belong to a company that was born in 1986 as a refrigerator maker and didn't produce its first car until 1997.
Read more >

Ford's global profit margin was 5.2 percent in the first quarter, as higher commodity costs reduced North America earnings, down from 6.4 percent during the same quarter last year. Photo credit: BLOOMBERG
Ford’s head of global markets, Jim Farley, said the company is exploring new vehicles that give people the space and versatility of a utility vehicle without a fuel economy “penalty.”

“We will have a very diverse passenger car business,” Farley said. “It just won’t be traditional silhouetted sedans that tend to be commoditized.”

Small cars lose money

Ford CFO Bob Shanks said small cars and "most Lincoln products" are among those losing money.

Ford officials had signaled that some cars would be removed from the portfolio as consumers gravitate toward far more profitable pickups, SUVs and crossovers. Shanks said Lincoln is not in overall danger but noted that it lost money in China because it is in ramp-up mode there after being introduced in 2014.

Although Ford didn’t mention them, analysts say the Lincoln Continental and MKZ sedans, which share platforms with many of the Ford cars slated to be scrapped, also remain in doubt.

Shanks suggested that Ford could reduce investment in certain geographic regions or exit them if it did not see adequate returns on the horizon. That echoes the strategy General Motors has used in selling its European business and abandoning several other countries, including Russia.

“Everything will be on the table,” Shanks said. “We can make different investments; we can partner; we can exit products, markets. And we will do that."


Less capital spending

He also said the company was reducing its planned capital spending from 2019 through 2022 by $5 billion to $29 billion through such actions as using common “modules” to account for 70 percent of the value of each vehicle and reusing tools and equipment.

Shanks wouldn’t say whether Ford would need to eliminate jobs to achieve the additional $11.5 billion in cost cuts. Nearly half of the cuts would be in sales and marketing -- through incentive optimization, reduced advertising and other actions -- with the rest coming from engineering and product development, material costs, manufacturing and information technology, in that order.

About $4 billion of the $11.5 billion in cuts would be accomplished in 2019 and 2020, Shanks said, with the rest occurring in the subsequent two years. He said the company used “hard work” to find more efficiencies after Hackett unveiled the plan in October. The plan was met with a tepid reaction from analysts and investors, who have been eager to hear more specifics.

“We have looked at every single part of the business,” Shanks said. “I don’t think they’re done yet.”

In the first quarter, net income rose $144 million to $1.74 billion, and revenue grew 7.4 percent to $42 billion. About $100 million of its income was due to a lower tax rate.

Ford’s North American pretax profit fell 9.2 percent to $1.94 billion, with commodity costs accounting for more than the entire decline. It lost $149 million in South America, 37 percent less than in the first quarter of 2017, and earned $119 million in Europe, down 43 percent. Its Asia Pacific business swung to a $119 million loss, from a $148 million profit a year ago.

Ford Credit’s profit jumped 33 percent to $641 million, while the automaker’s fledgling mobility ventures lost $102 million, 59 percent more than a year ago.

Nel settore automotive era attesa la decisione di Ford di ridurre la propria gamma di berline a livello globale e Hackett ha preso una motosega per i tagli. Negli Usa verranno cancellate la Fiesta (meno di 80.000 unità l’anno), la Focus ( 180.000 unità), la Fusion (300.000) e la Taunus ( meno di 50.000). È una scelta strategica molto dura, Ford sta cercando (in modo abbastanza disperato) di aumentare la redditività, sicuramente la nostra Mondeo non avrà un’erede. È stata ribadita la volontà di cercare alleanze per quelle regioni dove la redditività è insufficiente, più che l’Europa dovrebbe essere l’America Latina ad essere al centro dei cambiamenti. Si parla di PSA come possibile alleato.


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MessaggioInviato: gio apr 26, 2018 10:14 pm 
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Iscritto il: lun mar 13, 2006 8:29 pm
Messaggi: 13985
daimlerchrysler ha scritto:
DETROIT -- Ford Motor Co. on Wednesday said it plans to stop selling all Ford brand sedans in North America and that it is nearly doubling its cost-cutting target by 2022 from the plan it laid out only six months ago. The automaker said it will fix or eliminate unprofitable global operations.

Ford said the only cars it will keep in North America beyond their current generations are the Mustang and the Focus Active arriving in 2019.

The automaker said it now expects to achieve an 8 percent global profit margin by 2020, two years sooner than planned. It upped its five-year cost-cutting goal to $25.5 billion, from the $14 billion projected by CEO Jim Hackett in October.

“We’re going to feed the healthy parts of our business,” Hackett told analysts on a conference call Wednesday, “and deal decisively with the parts that destroy value.”

Ford announced the improved guidance as the company reported a 9 percent increase in first-quarter net income. Its global profit margin was 5.2 percent in the quarter, as higher commodity costs reduced earnings in North America. The company posted a 6.4 percent margin during the same quarter last year.

Ford shares rose 2.6 percent to $11.40 in after-hours trading on Wednesday.

Cars being cut in North America are the Fiesta, Fusion and Taurus. They will be discontinued over the next few years as their life cycles end. Joe Hinrichs, Ford’s head of global operations, said other vehicles will replace the cars at factories in Mexico and Chicago where they are now built.


REDESIGNING THE INDUSTRY: A SPECIAL AUTOMOTIVE NEWS SERIES
Why Geely could be a contender
The future is so unclear right now that the title of global champion could well belong to a company that was born in 1986 as a refrigerator maker and didn't produce its first car until 1997.
Read more >

Ford's global profit margin was 5.2 percent in the first quarter, as higher commodity costs reduced North America earnings, down from 6.4 percent during the same quarter last year. Photo credit: BLOOMBERG
Ford’s head of global markets, Jim Farley, said the company is exploring new vehicles that give people the space and versatility of a utility vehicle without a fuel economy “penalty.”

“We will have a very diverse passenger car business,” Farley said. “It just won’t be traditional silhouetted sedans that tend to be commoditized.”

Small cars lose money

Ford CFO Bob Shanks said small cars and "most Lincoln products" are among those losing money.

Ford officials had signaled that some cars would be removed from the portfolio as consumers gravitate toward far more profitable pickups, SUVs and crossovers. Shanks said Lincoln is not in overall danger but noted that it lost money in China because it is in ramp-up mode there after being introduced in 2014.

Although Ford didn’t mention them, analysts say the Lincoln Continental and MKZ sedans, which share platforms with many of the Ford cars slated to be scrapped, also remain in doubt.

Shanks suggested that Ford could reduce investment in certain geographic regions or exit them if it did not see adequate returns on the horizon. That echoes the strategy General Motors has used in selling its European business and abandoning several other countries, including Russia.

“Everything will be on the table,” Shanks said. “We can make different investments; we can partner; we can exit products, markets. And we will do that."


Less capital spending

He also said the company was reducing its planned capital spending from 2019 through 2022 by $5 billion to $29 billion through such actions as using common “modules” to account for 70 percent of the value of each vehicle and reusing tools and equipment.

Shanks wouldn’t say whether Ford would need to eliminate jobs to achieve the additional $11.5 billion in cost cuts. Nearly half of the cuts would be in sales and marketing -- through incentive optimization, reduced advertising and other actions -- with the rest coming from engineering and product development, material costs, manufacturing and information technology, in that order.

About $4 billion of the $11.5 billion in cuts would be accomplished in 2019 and 2020, Shanks said, with the rest occurring in the subsequent two years. He said the company used “hard work” to find more efficiencies after Hackett unveiled the plan in October. The plan was met with a tepid reaction from analysts and investors, who have been eager to hear more specifics.

“We have looked at every single part of the business,” Shanks said. “I don’t think they’re done yet.”

In the first quarter, net income rose $144 million to $1.74 billion, and revenue grew 7.4 percent to $42 billion. About $100 million of its income was due to a lower tax rate.

Ford’s North American pretax profit fell 9.2 percent to $1.94 billion, with commodity costs accounting for more than the entire decline. It lost $149 million in South America, 37 percent less than in the first quarter of 2017, and earned $119 million in Europe, down 43 percent. Its Asia Pacific business swung to a $119 million loss, from a $148 million profit a year ago.

Ford Credit’s profit jumped 33 percent to $641 million, while the automaker’s fledgling mobility ventures lost $102 million, 59 percent more than a year ago.

Nel settore automotive era attesa la decisione di Ford di ridurre la propria gamma di berline a livello globale e Hackett ha preso una motosega per i tagli. Negli Usa verranno cancellate la Fiesta (meno di 80.000 unità l’anno), la Focus ( 180.000 unità), la Fusion (300.000) e la Taunus ( meno di 50.000). È una scelta strategica molto dura, Ford sta cercando (in modo abbastanza disperato) di aumentare la redditività, sicuramente la nostra Mondeo non avrà un’erede. È stata ribadita la volontà di cercare alleanze per quelle regioni dove la redditività è insufficiente, più che l’Europa dovrebbe essere l’America Latina ad essere al centro dei cambiamenti. Si parla di PSA come possibile alleato.


Appena gli crolla un attimo il mercato dei trucks, sono dolori.
Certo è che se al posto di fare berline di merda come la Mondeo, si impegnassero un filo di più.. ok che da noi è arrivata con anni di ritardo, ma rispetto alla concorrenza è un ammasso di plastica ..


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MessaggioInviato: ven apr 27, 2018 6:24 am 
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Iscritto il: mer ott 03, 2012 10:51 am
Messaggi: 3730
Strategie che si era pesantemente, io compreso, criticata per FCA riproposta alla lettere per Ford, poi Chrysler/Dodge non è che hanno mai fatto grandi numeri in Usa, mentre fusion/mondeo come numeri ne fa ancora altissimi in usa, da noi la mancanza non si sentirà sicuramente i japan/Corea festeggeranno:-), poi niente nuova focus nuova che è già pronta.
A proposito ma su focus nuova non avevano avuto un diverbio con trump per la produzione in Messico o Cina invece che usa?

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MessaggioInviato: ven apr 27, 2018 8:56 am 
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Iscritto il: ven apr 28, 2006 6:03 pm
Messaggi: 10611
Ford alla fine del 2016 aveva annunciato di spostare la produzione della Focus dal Michigan al Messico. La mossa era più che giusta perché le vendite della compatta stavano scendendo mentre la fabbrica statunitense avrebbe ottenuto la Bronco ( suv compatto anti Wrangler).
Trump sparò le sue solite ..... e Ford decise di bloccare l'investimento in Messico per importare dalla Cina. Adesso arriveranno solo le versioni Active della nuova Focus quindi i volumi saranno molto ridotti. FCA ha abbandonato le berline molto prima di Gm e Ford ma storicamente era più debole delle concorrenti nel settore. La stessa Toyota sta spostando grandi risorse verso i sub ma mantiene una sua presenza nelle berline.


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MessaggioInviato: ven mag 11, 2018 12:48 pm 
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Iscritto il: ven apr 28, 2006 6:03 pm
Messaggi: 10611
Ford ha annunciato poche settimane fa il raddoppio dei tagli previsti per il 2022. Bloomberg ha fatto notare che già adesso la casa di Dearborn è una di quelle che spende meno in ricerca e sviluppo. Grossi cambiamenti sono previsti per l'America Latina e l'Europa dove la redditività è bassissima, eufemisticamente parlando. Alcuni parlano di un'alleanza con PSA.


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