• Quote of the week
THIS WEEK

It is quite interesting, I love reading long-term plans by government. Because you are almost certain that whatever they plan today is going to get overtaken by events long before it has a chance to be completed. Take their latest Road to Zero plan. It plots the pathway to Zero emission vehicles, which it now wishes to complete by 2050. Bearing in mind we are meant to be in the vanguard of this technological change, that is quite a long way away. And it is clear that they have softened their stance and lengthened the implementation period because of strong lobbying from various interested industries. I strongly suspect that despite some laudable targets for zero emission vehicles by 2030 (about half of sales volumes will be zero emissions by that date) that the market will overtake whatever the government wishes long before then. And it honestly may not be in the direction that they suspect.
The arrival of Pres Trump, who landed in the UK this morning, reminds us that the world of international trade is in turmoil because of his intention to introduce tariffs to take away China’s advantage. Of course almost immediately Tesla have announced the opening of a brand-new factory in China, which could become its biggest market. And naturally none of those will now be produced in the US. Nowhere is the power of lobbying more obvious than in the President’s approach to global world trade, and there are some very powerful lobbies in the US. But most economists will tell you that the introduction of tariffs rarely improves a countries lot, nor does it have all of the intended consequences. It has to be said, the world’s novelty balloon manufacturers have clearly benefited in the short term.
For many years we have produced a number of guides, and recently we announced the launch of our new CV Guide, you can catch it here, and today we have updated and upgraded our Interview Guide. Fairly soon we will be publishing a brand-new, in-depth Assessment Centre Guide which will assist our candidates when faced with this particular challenge. The idea of each of these guides is not to give you an unfair advantage, but to make sure that you do not miss out on a role that you were probably perfectly suited for and should have got if you hadn’t committed one of the cardinal sins. I regularly cover these in our MTS Blog (subscribe to that here) but the biggest sins for interviewees are failing to prepare, turning up late and badmouthing previous employers. The ones that fall flat on their face sometimes managed to achieve all of these and several others besides.
Have a great weekend, the play-off for third and fourth place doesn’t quite have the same tension, does it? And no Roger in the final?
THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page
Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

Between two evils, I always pick the one I never tried before.
Mae West (1892 – 1980), Klondike Annie (1936 film)
The trouble with normal is it always gets worse.
Bruce Cockburn
What is written without effort is in general read without pleasure.
Samuel Johnson (1709 – 1784)
The Americans have need of the telephone, but we do not. We have plenty of messenger boys.
Sir William Preece, chief engineer of the British Post Office, 1876
THIS WEEK

I can see everybody’s mind is elsewhere, focused on the football, the British Grand Prix or Wimbledon. So rather than look around for a roundup of news this week I thought it better to point you towards a couple of interesting items from the BBC itself. First of all an interview with Carlos Ghosn, looking at the future of the automotive industry and the way he sees it. He is head of the Alliance, the carmaker that includes Renault, Nissan and Mitsubishi. Anyone who builds 10 million cars a year is not be ignored.
Not surprisingly he argues that the automotive industry must adapt and change or get bypassed itself. Read it in full, because here is a man whose job it is to study the future especially in our sector. Https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-44662649
The other item is something from the past. A podcast presented by Peter Day. His voice is incredibly familiar, that clipped, BBC voice that many of  you will recognise from your childhood, it was first broadcast in 2003. It covers the future of electric vehicles, which looking back through the prism of history is fascinating, and the arrival of the automotive industry in China. He remembered visiting 10 years earlier where there was not a car around, just bikes. He describes how a country almost in one moment decided that bikes were old technology, cars were the future. If you have time, listen. It is a fascinating archive. https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p03jrkql
We are halfway through the year and it is fair to say it is not been sparkling in terms of performance, though for many slightly better than they first feared. Everybody knows that this is a quiet time of year, especially with all of the aforesaid sporting events going on – unless your old car dies you really not going to go out and buy new one. Having said that, I suspect most industry professionals are hoping against hope that England could win the World Cup. I can see now the number of commemorative editions being launched to a waiting public. I’m sure the marketing men are working on it as we read this.
Have a great weekend, especially tomorrow afternoon.
THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page
Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

If nobody spoke unless he had something to say, the human race would very soon lose the use of speech.
W. Somerset Maugham (1874 – 1965), The Painted Veil, 1925
When everyone is somebody, then no one’s anybody.
W. S. Gilbert (1836 – 1911)
Life is what happens to you while you’re busy making other plans.
John Lennon (1940 – 1980), “Beautiful Boy”
The most wasted of all days is one without laughter.
e e cummings (1894 – 1962)
THIS WEEK

So the World Cup has started, and customers around the world will no doubt be deserting showrooms and staying glued to their TV sets. Not least in Germany, who seem to always figure in the final stages, though VW will be hoping their customers keep on buying. Somehow they need to make up the €1bn fine that was levied on them by the German authorities this week. Not surprisingly, this is a record for the German state prosecutor, and reflects the seriousness with which they view VW’s transgressions. Having said that, it pales into insignificance compared to the $20bn that the US has levied on it so far. However, it does not seem to have harmed the manufacturer’s fortunes either in the UK or elsewhere, as they continue to report encouraging sales.
And encouraging sales is something that Elon Musk must be hoping for. As this week they announced a 9% cut in Tesla’s car company workforce. About 3,500 jobs are to go as he comes under intense pressure to show that the company can start producing 5,000 a week of his mass-market Model 3. So far they have spectacularly failed to do so, though recently they have been assured they will hit this production target by the end of June. There seems to be no doubt that once they do, with the rapid expansion in sales of electric vehicles, they will hit their sales targets.
US markets were rocked this morning by the announcement, not unexpected, the Trump was planning to impose a 25% tariff on $50 billion of Chinese imports. China has issued a statement confirming that it will retaliate. The worry for our industry is that this is a war that could escalate, and already there is talk of tension between the EU and the US. Particularly affected will be the German manufacturers, especially Audi and Porsche who export heavily to US markets. No trade war is a good war, and although certain manufacturers may benefit in the short term, denying themselves access to the largest and fastest-growing car market in the world could have damaging long-term effects. It is known that many Republicans are uncomfortable with this, as they are by nature a free trade party, so we will have to wait and see exactly how severe and how quickly this war escalates.
Have a great weekend – you can relax, England don’t play until next week.
THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page

Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

One has a greater sense of intellectual degradation after an interview with a doctor than from any human experience.
Alice James
Interestingly, according to modern astronomers, space is finite. This is a very comforting thought– particularly for people who can never remember where they have left things.
Woody Allen (1935 – )
Whenever I dwell for any length of time on my own shortcomings, they gradually begin to seem mild, harmless, rather engaging little things, not at all like the staring defects in other people’s characters.
Margaret Halsey
A hotel isn’t like a home, but it’s better than being a house guest.
William Feather (1908 – 1976)

 

THIS WEEK

The tragic death of a Gurkha in a crash caused by a faulty BMW highlights the risk to manufacturers of not instigating quick safety recalls. I’m sure that BMW and the DVSA will argue that the death of Narayan Gurung on Christmas Day in 2016 was unavoidable and unexpected. Reading reports, however, it was a close run thing as to whether there was sufficient evidence for a charge of corporate manslaughter. The coroner in the case has criticised both the government and the car manufacturer for failing to recall 370,000 vehicles over the problem. Something they have now done. Lest anyone think that corporate manslaughter is not a serious charge, fines of up to £20 million can be levied (although in theory there is no upper limit) and prison sentences of up to 2 years.

And a coroner was not the only one to criticise the government this week. Jeremy Hicks at the CDX18 Expo urged the government to give more clarity, direction and guidance on exactly where its future policies on emissions are going. As he rightly pointed out, if you read press reports you would think that the internal combustion engine is going to fall out of production next year. And that consumers should never buy a diesel again. However good new technology is, it will take a while to get on board. Why even Tesla, who are now the biggest investors in electric vehicles, have struggled to get to realistic production targets for many years. In ain’t gonna be that easy to change over.

I’m sure you know Jeremy Hicks is UK Managing Director of JLR, who are heavily dependent on diesels in their range and are our most successful export. As if to bring out his comments, while registration figures were up in May, diesels had plunged even further. Down 23.6% year-on-year. This is against a modest rise of 3.5% for registrations on the month and a 36% growth in plug-in and hybrid cars.

Have a great weekend, only a week to go to the World Cup which will no doubt give a good excuse for registrations to fall in June.

THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page

Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

There’s no trick to being a humorist when you have the whole government working for you.
Will Rogers (1879 – 1935)

The reason lightning doesn’t strike twice in the same place is that the same place isn’t there the second time.
Willie Tyler

Politics is not a bad profession. If you succeed there are many rewards, if you disgrace yourself you can always write a book.
Ronald Reagan (1911 – 2004)

Nobody got anywhere in the world by simply being content.
Louis L’Amour (1908 – 1988)

THIS WEEK

Fed up of seeing the FCA in the news so much? When you can’t get away from it in the FT this week, except the FCA is a different flavour. In their automotive section today there are three headlines, each concerning Fiat Chrysler Automobiles. First of all they have joined Ford in reporting surprising rises in sales during May. In fact a market that was predicted to be down by now is up by 1% year-on-year, with Fiat Chrysler up 11% in the month. A substantial rise.

The American market has put it down to a more robust environment than they expected, and a generational shift from passenger cars to SUVs, in which both brands are particularly strong. As an aside, if you don’t want to report bad news then do what GM have done, stop reporting monthly figures altogether. No one is quite sure whether this is because their figures are bad, or they want to get out of the registration rat race.

In another headline FCA announced that they are to invest €9 billion in developing electric cars and will be launching more than 30 battery or hybrid models over the next four years. Quite an ambitious programme. They are a bit “Johnny come lately” to the electric vehicles market, but see this as a key move to avoid future bans in several European cities, as the internal combustion engine and diesel continues to be demonised.

Finally the company has impressed the markets by simultaneously announcing massive investment and that it is now debt free. Sergio Marchionne, the group’s chief executive, made the important announcement today, saying that by the end of June the company would be in a positive cash position. Considering they were $12.5 billion in debt at the end of 2014 many analysts reckoned it was a near impossible target for the company. Goodness knows how they have done it, that is an awful lot of turning off the office lights to save money, but the feat itself is impressive.

By the way, in case you can help us we are looking for an experienced automotive executive who speaks decent Russian to help out a client of ours based in Dubai but who has links to some of the Russian markets. An exciting, different opportunity, I’m sure there is somebody out there who will help us fulfil this brief. Full details below or on our website.

Have a great weekend and enjoy it, we’re back to five-day weeks until the end of August now.

THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page

Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

A human being has a natural desire to have more of a good thing than he needs.
Mark Twain (1835 – 1910), Following the Equator

He hasn’t an enemy in the world – but all his friends hate him.
Eddie Cantor (1892 – 1964)

Never have children, only grandchildren.
Gore Vidal (1925 – )

The beginning of knowledge is the discovery of something we do not understand.
Frank Herbert (1920 – 1986)

THIS WEEK

Trumponomics, Trumplomacy or Trumpocracy, these are all words that have crept into the English language since the US President took office. And the latest manifestation of this phenomenon, apparently over national security concerns, may light the blue touch paper under an all-out trade war. Apparently National Security is one of those things that you can invoke when you want to impose tariffs, though its interpretation is necessarily pretty narrow. Most commentators I have read fail to see the national security implications of car imports, though no doubt some clever lawyers will be spinning the story. However, the US is threatening to impose tariffs on all imported vehicles. While this may please Detroit car workers, it appears that car buyers are not best pleased nor is the majority of the European car industry. Even Toyota, which has 12 manufacturing plants on US soil and you would think would welcome the lack of competition from outside, has complained that this will have a massive detrimental effect on the US car industry, as their big growth markets are outside of the States in South America and China. Still, Mr Trump is his own man and this may not play out exactly the way we reckon.

You may recall that Fiat Chrysler was fined $175 million a couple of years ago over the way it treated safety recalls. Well today it has recalled about 4.8 million vehicles over a cruise control problem that could cause the system to remain permanently on, even when braking. It is claimed that it would be an unlikely sequence of events, however with that number of vehicles on the road “unlikely” becomes “possible”. And possible is enough to get the lawyers twitchy.

It will be nice to get into the weekend so that next week we can see our in-boxes filled with something different to the latest GDPR message. Do not get me wrong, everyone has to treat their data seriously, but in fact they already had to do so under the old data protection act that are over 20 years old. Nevertheless this is been an extremely useful exercise in clearing out all of our inboxes from the marketing messages we get routinely sent – mine will be a lot clearer in the future, I bet you never realised you subscribed to so many different email services.

Have a great weekend. Might I suggest you don’t watch the cricket too closely, unless you’re a Pakistan fan.

THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page

Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

Even if you’re on the right track, you’ll get run over if you just sit there.
Will Rogers (1879 – 1935)

The easiest way for your children to learn about money is for you not to have any.
Katharine Whitehorn

Most conversations are simply monologues delivered in the presence of witnesses.
Margaret Millar

Charm is a way of getting the answer yes without asking a clear question.
Albert Camus (1913 – 1960)
THIS WEEK

Is diesel dead yet? Well if you look at the new car market, then it certainly looks on the way out. Sales down nearly 32% so far this year, dealers barely able to shift product off the forecourt. But the used-car market paints a very different picture. This despite a first quarter decline of nearly 5%, which, by the way, is still the third highest Q1 on record. But during that period diesel sales were actually up, albeit a modest 2%, against petrol sales down by nearly 10%.
So what is going on? Well no one can argue that whatever the used results, sales of diesels are down. But on the other hand, used-car customers are perhaps less worried about the environment, more worried about getting a deal. Or perhaps they are more conservative, less swayed by all the hype around diesel and doomsday predictions. Or maybe they don’t buy new because they have limited budgets, and whatever the arguments against diesel, nobody will argue that they are a lot more economical on fuel.
So there you have it. A used-car market that is down, a new car market that is down considerably, but with customers looking for value in the market – used-car sales in the first quarter were over 2m units compared to around 850,000 on new, so about two and half times the size.  Let’s face it, whatever the fashions in the marketplace, unless you’re going to scrap them, then all late low mileage diesel cars are going to be sold, even if their price has to dramatically adjust to make them saleable. The consumer is king, but he or she also has their price. However green your your credentials, if you are going to save a shed load of money then you will always be able to justify why you went down the less obviously green route.
Finally an announcement this week. We have deliberately avoided sending out a separate email regarding GDPR, as I am certain you are fed up with them turning up in your inbox. As you would expect, we have taken some detailed advice on this. As far as I newsletter goes, it has always been an opt in sign up for the newsletter, and we are satisfied that every single one of our readers has opted into this over the years.
But nevertheless, here is an official notification to you, please read it carefully.
New laws will shortly be coming into force concerning companies’ use of customer information.
On the 25th of May 2018, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will be enforced across Europe, including the United Kingdom. GDPR is designed to give people more control over their data and to create a uniform set of rules to enforce across the European Union.
We’re have reviewed all of our data policies to make sure that we comply with the regulations.  As part of that review we believe that we have your full permission to keep you up to date by email.
If you disagree, or if you’d prefer that we don’t send this newsletter anymore by email, please click here to unsubscribe now.
We don’t want to lose you, but we take your privacy very seriously.  And above all we don’t want to be a nuisance.
If you would like to know more about how we use and store information, please read our privacy policy.
Have a great weekend, better get that BBQ out.
THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page

Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

If you can react the same way to winning and losing, that is a big accomplishment. That quality is important because it stays with you the rest of your life.
Chris Evert (1954 – )
The music at a wedding procession always reminds me of the music of soldiers going into battle.
Heinrich Heine (1797 – 1856)
A friend never defends a husband who gets his wife an electric skillet for her birthday.
Erma Bombeck (1927 – 1996)
I’m not a real movie star. I’ve still got the same wife I started out with twenty-eight years ago.
Will Rogers (1879 – 1935)
THIS WEEK

Do you remember that Sweden used to have a car manufacturing company or two? You will most certainly remember Volvo, partly because it is still very much alive and well and performing, particularly in China. And that is largely because of its owners, the Geely Corporation. A large Chinese conglomerate, there are rumours that it may soon be returning some of Volvo’s ownership into private hands, possibly even in Sweden.  There’s news today of a potential IPO (initial public offering) that may take place in Hong Kong or be split between Sweden and Hong Kong.
Follow me so far? Essentially Geely will retain control over the company, but sell sahres in it back to the market. And this looks like quite good business as they bought it a few years ago for $1.8 bn and experts are predicting that they could raise between $15-30 bn in the exercise. Alongside this the company are investing heavily in new technology. That is not unlike any other major car manufacturer, but you will remember that Volvo were the first to say that they would go all electric, or rather more correctly they would offer electric across their range, by the end of this decade.
Geely is quite big, and in fact is now also the largest shareholder in Daimler. They are rumoured to hold over 10% in the company. And Daimler were in the news for different reasons this week, as they ploughed some funds into Softbank’s new high-tech vehicle, the Vision Fund. No small venture it is also backed by Saudi Arabia and Abu Dhabi and itself is worth $100 bn. There are plenty of others ploughing money in alongside them, not least Larry Ellison of Oracle and America’s Cup fame. This goes alongside Daimler’s wide investments outside of its core business, it previously acquired MyTaxi, a car hailing service that is enormously successful in Europe, Chauffeur Privé in France, which is a French Uber and car2go which is a car sharing company. Like many car manufacturers, they can see that the first future of automotive is probably outside of manufacturing.
I mentioned  a few weeks ago that Daimler and BMW were teaming up to share things like ride hailing apps between themselves to gain some economies of scale. But I guess you wouldn’t want BMW’s situation in the UK at the moment, like so many their sales this year have slumped and they announced earlier this week the recall of over 300,000 vehicles. Not that the recall has silenced their detractors, who point out that many other countries acted on a stalling problem a long time ago, and they say that it has taken a high profile public campaign following the death of an ex-Gurkha in a BMW to initiate that this recall. Still, as ever, aftersales managers will be happy with the extra business.
Have a great weekend. Will it be ‘Nul Points’ or not for the UK at Eurovision??….
THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page

Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

Silence is more musical than any song.
Christina Rossetti (1830 – 1894)
We improve ourselves by victories over ourself. There must be contests, and you must win.
Edward Gibbon (1737 – 1794)
I don’t know anything about music. In my line you don’t have to.
Elvis Presley (1935 – 1977)
Always imitate the behavior of the winners when you lose.
Anonymous
THIS WEEK

First of all, an important announcement. In preparation for GDPR, changes in regulations, Brexit and a whole load of other things, we have decided to update our web technology. So a brand-new mtselect.co.uk is born. We hope you like the new look, the simple functionality and ease-of-use. It will carry no less information than before, its systems are much more integrated with our candidate database and we will spend much less time processing data, giving us more time to actually read it. And to give you a better service.
There is a fascinating article about Tesla in the Times this week. Sorry if many of you do not subscribe to it, but their US business editor, James Dean, has written an in-depth analysis of Tesla’s problems, and also how it will almost certainly survive as an iconic brand, even if its cash flow problems catch up with it in the coming years. Some analysts are predicting a pretty tough time for Elon Musk’s ill-fated, target missing but visionary brand. A name synonymous with electric vehicles, it is an iconic name that will surely not disappear. They hark back to the time in 1928 when Bentley created what they call one of the greatest cars of all time – the Speed Six. The best car of its era, it won Le Mans twice in a row, but within three years Bentley was bust. Yet the brand has never died, and today is flourishing under German ownership. It cannot see the Tesla name disappearing whatever happens to its market.
Talking of markets, after 12 successive months of falling, or should I say plummeting, sales finally a month when sales have risen. It is worth pointing out, however, that it has risen above what was a very low base last year, brought about by a change in taxes that meant everybody scrambled to purchase by March 31. If you compare this month’s figures to the same April two years ago we are down by about 11%. Still, after a pretty dire year, any news of rising registrations is good news. Even though it might feel a bit like a UKIP candidate who has just retained their council seat, forgetting the background of nearly a hundred others who have lost theirs. Let us hope that the May market continues the upward trend.
Have a great weekend, and don’t forget that it extends to Monday.
THIS WEEK’S JOBS

Here are some jobs from the past ten days. Check these out and see if there is anything tempting. Click on the link to apply immediately through our site. The situation is changing the whole time and if any link refuses to work, it is probably because it has already been filled and removed. Check out all our jobs at on our Jobs Page

Latest Jobs
QUOTE OF THE WEEK

Computer dating is fine, if you’re a computer.
Rita Mae Brown
Facts do not cease to exist because they are ignored.
Aldous Huxley (1894 – 1963), “Proper Studies”, 1927
Whatever you may be sure of, be sure of this-that you are dreadfully like other people.
James Russell Lowell (1819 – 1891)
In the end, everything is a gag.
Charlie Chaplin (1889 – 1977)

As predicted, March was a pretty poor showing for the motor industry. Headline figures of a 16% fall in sales masked a massive 40% drop in diesel sales. Looking at the headlines in Motor Trader this week, there are certainly mixed messages about what is happening in the marketplace. For instance used-car finance in February was up 15%, though in the first quarter used-car sales are down 5%. In their comment section, concern has been raised once again about the high level of PCP dependence in the industry, a dependence which is spreading across to used cars as well as new.

The concern is not just that we are building up a “hidden” problem, kicking down the road the problem of residuals until the market becomes unsupportable by manufacturers and prices start to drop. The issue is also that 48 month PCPs are tying customers in to longer contracts, from which they cannot extricate themselves and which lengthen the buying cycle. After all, the original idea was that PCPs would improve buying cycles, with customers signing up every 18 months to 2 years to a new vehicle.

The trouble is, if you rely on one particular type of sale, such as PCP, when you hit a perfect storm of falling consumer confidence, falling used-car prices and lengthening buying cycles the market can collapse. And when it collapses each of those problems merely are accentuated and feed on themselves.

None of which is bothering Mercedes-Benz at the moment, as they have just set a quarterly record for sales. Much of this can be attributed to a 17.2% increase in their sales in China, which let’s face it is a massive market. They averaged nearly 200,000 vehicles for each of the first three months of this year and are now well ahead of their rivals BMW as the world’s bestselling premium brand. And despite a small slowdown in North America, they would also have been pleased with their 2% rise across Europe, and particularly in Germany where they were up 5.2%. 10 years ago they would never have credited it, but their most popular models are now SUVs, ironic for a manufacturer that made its name selling some of the best limousines around.

Have a great weekend, enjoy the Masters (or MasterChef if you’re not partial to golf).

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