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  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2014 Brandon Turkus / AOL

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When "Not Bad" Is No Bad Thing

Watchers of the auto industry will notice a theme among the formerly bankrupted American automakers, General Motors and Chrysler. There are the post-bankruptcy vehicles, and the pre-bankruptcy vehicles. The former, in the case of Chrysler, include the Jeep Grand Cherokee, as well as the 200 and 300. For GM, there's the Cadillac ATS, Chevrolet Impala and Buick Encore, among others. These vehicles have the freshest styling, with sharp exteriors and well-crafted interiors, as well as advanced power

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