Carmakers earn necessary fuel economy credits for making alternative energy vehicles.
Agreement extends the Masschusetts R2R provisions nationwide.
MACS Chrysler presentation on servicing R-1234yf was reassuring for many.
Keeping up with technology is one thing; educating the consumer is an even bigger challenge
Millions of motorists have grasped the need to keep heating and air conditioning systems in good condition.
New technology will change the industry, posing benefits and challenges to the automotive aftermarket.
Repair shops will be able to monitor OBDII equipped vehicles wirelessly.
Consumer appreciation of used vehicles has improved during the recession.
Technician shortage demands a national response; aftermarket organizations can be advocates.
Scan tools pose big challenges for today's aftermarket; manufacturers can be a good resource.
More aftermarket shops are discovering social media, Internet expert notes.
This year's AAPEX and SEMA shows could set attendance records.
Driving has become less of a cherished past time for many and consumers are holding onto cars longer.
OEM dealers are not just targeting new car sales; they want aftermarket service work as well.
Evidence keeps mounting that social media helps win customers.
Stricter emissions standards have created a new market, but questions remain about alternative fuels.
Aftermarket equipment makers and national auto service chains aren't waiting.
Automotive industry should educate lawmakers about the technician shortage.
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Individual shops can utilize ALI Lift Inspector Certification Program.
As market conditions change, so do your customers' needs.
Education must improve for basic communication skills as well as technical skills.
Maintaining safety becomes more challenging with new technology.
Technician training demands industry-wide action.
iATN to support more data file formats as users encounter them.
Shop owners should be up to speed on both NHTSA and Chrysler positions.