• Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
  • Image Credit: Jeremy Korzeniewski
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Mazda3 sales in the US were down about 15 percent last year to a total of 104,713 units. According to a report from Automotive News, though, the slowdown in sales has been due more to production constraints than demand.

With fluctuations in international currencies and rising shipping costs to take into account, foreign automakers can't get away with building cars overseas and selling them in North America as easily as they used to. Particularly with inexpensive mainstream models. And given the benefits of cheaper labor and free trade under NAFTA, many have opted to assemble their cars for the North American market in Mexico. That's why the likes of Toyota, Mercedes and BMW have all opened plants in Mexico. And

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