• Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey
  • Image Credit: AOL - Jonathon Ramsey


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It may not be everybody's prickly cup of tea, but Citroën has reportedly found enough buyers for its kinda strange-looking C4 Cactus that it has found it necessary to boost production at its assembly plant in Madrid, adding shifts on Saturday to help meet demand. With more markets, including Australia, slated to get the C4 Cactus soon, Spanish newspaper La Tribuna de Automocion reported (via Australia's Go Auto) that facility director Jose Carlo Robredo expects production to increase by 20

Full disclosure: I love the Citroën C4 Cactus. Really, I just love French automakers. Kudos to them for flexing their design muscles, creating products that compete in the mass market while not looking like anything else on the road. This C4 Cactus, for example – it's a small hatchback that's about the same size as a Ford Focus, designed to take on small crossovers like the (also weird) Nissan Juke and Renault Captur. But it looks radical, what with its funky Airbump door trim (think

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