Connecticut's Supreme Court upheld a ban on car rental company's use of global positioning systems to track customers and issue a $150 fine if they were caught speeding. What was even worse, Acme failed to tell the renters about the fine and debited the consumer's credit cards automatically without notice. Acme's defense for the personal privacy attack was not for the money but to "prevent accidents and, of course, speeding was killing the lives of the cars. These subcompacts are not meant to be driven over 65 mph." Is there ANY car sold in the U.S. today that can't go over 65?
- Our favorite reveals from the LA Auto Show
- You can probably get a great deal on a new Fiat
- 2016 Holiday Gift Guide
- Is it time to buy a Pontiac Aztek?
- Fastest-depreciating cars in the United States
- Most and least efficient car companies