How to track car sales, trends and trends
On a bright spring afternoon, I meet a man at a red-brick shop on Washington’s South Side, and he’s explaining to me what it’s like to be a car dealer.
I don’t know who he is, or where he is from, or even what he sells.
But he says he’s selling new cars, mostly to Asian-Americans.
In fact, he’s also selling the kind of cars that the car-buying community, the most powerful lobby in the country, loves to hate.
The sales surge that started in the 1970s coincided with the rise of the Asian American community, and that has led to the demise of many old-school American brands like Dodge, GM, Ford, Chrysler and GMC.
But the rise and fall of the car industry hasn’t led to a complete transformation of American car ownership.
The rise and rise of American auto sales has also led to an unprecedented surge in racial inequality, which has put many of the biggest auto manufacturers at odds with the government and the federal government’s efforts to combat the nation’s auto industry.
The government’s new rules to crack down on pollution and promote renewable energy are expected to increase car ownership by a whopping 40 percent this year.
And the auto industry has become a lightning rod for the nation as a whole.
Some of the people who have been buying cars in the past decade, who are black, have seen their sales fall by 60 percent.
One man who’s buying cars to finance his own retirement, who’s not particularly interested in cars, said he sold his car to finance a car loan last year.
He sold his Ford Focus, which is still selling, because he didn’t like the company.
Another, who has two older sisters and says he owns only a small fraction of the cars sold, is buying a Honda Civic.
The white-owned auto industry in the United States is in a kind of reverse, with the most valuable vehicles sold to the highest-earning segment of the population, the one who is least likely to be interested in owning a car.
And that segment is growing.
For example, in a study published in the Journal of Economic Perspectives last year, researchers at the University of California at Berkeley found that the average white household owned about 20 percent of the total number of cars sold in the U.S. between 2004 and 2014.
That is, the average household in the North West and Midwest owns more than 30 percent of all new cars sold between 2014 and 2020, up from about 20.5 percent in 2010.
The study, which was funded by the National Science Foundation, found that whites have been selling cars for about a decade, while minorities have been getting them for decades.
In some ways, the trend has been pretty consistent over the past 10 years: the white share of all cars sold fell, while the black share grew.
But it’s not quite as simple as that.
There are several reasons for this.
The first is the fact that the demographics of white and minority buyers have changed.
While whites have grown more likely to own cars, the number of white car buyers has fallen by 40 percent.
This is a trend that was likely driven by the economic downturn of the early 2000s, and the ensuing economic downturn in the last decade.
There were no comparable declines in the numbers of blacks, Hispanics, Asian Americans or Native Americans buying cars.
But after the recession, the auto and auto parts industries went into a tailspin, and many consumers shifted to alternative forms of transportation.
For instance, the recession created a boom in the rental car market, which attracted many young professionals looking for a way to save money for retirement.
In many cases, the new generation of millennials, those born between 1982 and 2000, are the most likely to buy new cars and trucks, which have grown in popularity over the last few decades.
A recent study by the University for a New American Economy found that among people ages 18 to 34, about 70 percent owned at least one car.
But even among millennials, the share of people who own cars has fallen.
That’s partly because of an increasing number of young people who prefer to rent rather than buy.
And there’s also a shift in how Americans use their cars.
In the 1980s and 1990s, the vast majority of Americans were driving their own cars.
The average American driver in the 1990s drove about two to three hours a day, and nearly half of that time was spent driving.
But today, the typical driver is spending an average of about seven to 10 hours a week driving, which accounts for more than half of the time Americans spend commuting.
The decline in driving is also partly a result of the decline in gas prices.
While Americans used to be able to spend more money to fill up a tank of gas than they could spend on a meal, that’s not the case anymore.
A few years ago, a gallon of gas would cost about $3.50. But a