The United States, consistently rated one of the top three countries in North America, is a nation built around motor vehicles. We depend on cars and trucks to get us back and forth to work, to move our families between bonding activities, and to go where we eat many of our meals. What Americans need in their moving machines is reliability.
But Americans need it on the cheap too. So, what’s a good, reliable, and American car for under $10,000? That’s the premise of this episode of Car and Driver’s hit sitcom, Window Shop. In this hijinks-filled misadventure of mish-mashed miscommunication, the goony editors and writers come up with vehicles ranging in age from about 20 to almost 95 years old. Is it early-onset dementia? Or is it too late for early-onset anything?
In a daring strategic decision, editor in chief Tony Quiroga has expanded the panel to six members. They are, in addition to Quiroga himself, executive editor K.C. Colwell, senior editors Elana Scherr and Joey Capparella, free-floating decimal point Jonathon Ramsey, and some guy named John Pearley Huffman who would never be hired by C/D.
No, Toyotas, Hondas and other foreign brands assembled in America were not eligible for this challenge. Only vehicles built by manufacturers native to the continent were allowed. That meant no Camrys and no Accords. And a tempting invitation to find a clean late-model Buick from an estate sale. But things took a turn for the goofball this time.
So, sit back or don’t sit back. What do we care? Just take the time to watch this masterpiece of Zoom art on YouTube. Then like it, and subscribe to the channel. Please.
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