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German Automakers? OUR FRIENDS? or NAZIS? :)


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We are wondering about those GERMANS these days?...


We have noticed that the JAPANESE are more than willing to BUILD CAR MAKING PLANTS in the U.S....


But the GERMANS?!!! Not so much...


We have been going to AUTO SHOWS asking around about "new clean fuel" technologies...


And we remembered a couple of things...


That Dr. Dieter Zetsche of Daimler once said after the Chrsyler merger that "It WASN'T A MERGER... It was a takeover..." Dr. Zetsche I believe in AMERICA that is STOCK FRAUD because you present the PLAN to ACQUIRE CHYSLER as a MERGER to BANKS and THE SEC and the shareholders of CHRSYLER. I'm sure it's in the prospectus..." :)


You can verify Dr. Dieter Zetsche comments in LEXIS-NEXUS, CNBC footage and Business report footage.


To see Daimlers CURRENT VISION is the following from their website:


Chairman's Message:


Dr. Dieter Zetsche: "The Group name 'Daimler' clearly indicates that we are writing a new chapter of our history, while at the same time continuing our tradition as the inventor of the automobile. We're combining our proud origins and a bright future — honoring our long tradition and harnessing our pioneering spirit. The name Daimler is an expression of this dual identity."




I think that goes against all known MANAGEMENT TECHNIQUES... But hey... We are American... What do we know... :)


And then there is VOLKSWAGEN?...


You know the NAZI MOBILE?...




Why not? Haven't we SAVED THEM FROM COMMUNISM? SAVED THEM FROM THE BERLIN AIRLIFT CRISIS? Allowed them to be "kinky" without too much hassles? :)


What THE DEAL with GERMAN CORPORATIONS?... Part of the 'Illuminati' Plan? Maybe... :)


Volkswagen signs deal to build the 'Detroit of India'


Posted on Wednesday, November 29, 2006 (EST)


Volkswagen, Europe's leading automaker, signed a deal to build a 410-million-euro (539 million US) plant in western India at a site state officials said will become "the Detroit" of India.




NEW DELHI (AFP) - "India is one of the most interesting future markets for the global automotive industry. We are determined to develop the market potential without delay," Volkswagen's chief financial officer, Hans Dieter Poetsch, told reporters in the Indian capital.


The new factory will produce up to 110,000 cars in the city of Pune, in Maharashtra state, by 2009, aimed at the local market for now, although executives for the company said exports were possible at some point.


The plant is a coup for Maharastra, home to the country's financial capital Mumbai. The state has battled with other industrial enclaves in India, such as suburban New Delhi, western Gujarat and southern Tamil Nadu states, to entice car makers.


"It (Pune) will become the Detroit of India. All the major automakers are putting their plants here," said V.K. Jairath, secretary for the industries ministry in Maharashtra state.


Before the new plant comes online, Volkswagen will start manufacturing its mid-sized Passat cars in India from mid-2007 at an existing factory of group company Skoda in Maharashtra.


Poetsch said Volkswagen would also be developing a vehicle "in the foreseeable future specifically tailored to the needs of the Indian market."


"This model will have a very attractive price while offering all the essential features of a genuine Volkswagen, with all the benefits of our brand," he said, after signing the agreement with Maharashtra Chief Minister Vilasrao Deshmukh.


The German manufacturer, which has been exploring a direct entry into the Indian market for nearly two decades, has said the new factory would employ about 2,500 people.


Earlier this month, French carmaker Renault announced it would build its second plant in India, where it will construct the no-frills Logan car to take advantage of "important opportunities for growth and profitability".


Some 1.1 million passenger cars rolled off assembly lines in the year ended March and that number is forecast to nearly double to two million by 2010, according to industry figures.


But automobile penetration remains low among India's 1.1 billion population.


Other big names such as US automaker General Motors, Germany's BMW, Japan's Suzuki and Honda, and South Korea's Hyundai have also been moving to invest in India with its low-cost production base.


GM, which has one plant in India, in Gujarat, is gearing up to spend 300 million dollars on a second plant to assemble the hatchback Chevrolet Spark. It is aiming to garner 10 percent of the market by 2010, up from nearly three percent.


US automaker Ford has a plant in southern Tamil Nadu state, as does South Korea's Hyundai, and India has hundreds of small manufacturers who make everything from radiator caps to steering gear for auto companies worldwide, as well as domestically.


Japanese carmaker Suzuki, which owns 54.2 percent of leading Indian carmaker Maruti Udyog Ltd, will spend about two billion dollars by 2010 to expand capacity and set up a new diesel engine factory outside of the capital New Delhi.




It doesn't really look good for GERMAN CORPORATIONS regarding the 'Illuminati' from the U.S. PERSPECTIVE!





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