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Low-volume models like the Beetle and the three-door Polo could be axed as Volkswagen tries to trim its overhead costs, according to the latest reports from Germany.

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Volkswagen plans to end Eos production completely at its plant in Portugal in May. European customers have until late March to make any final orders for the hardtop convertible.

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Volkswagen hasn't just discontinued the existing Eos cabrio, it has reportedly ruled out producing a successor to take its place as the industry moves away from four-seat hard-top convertibles.

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Saying 'Goodbye' To Wolfsburg's Slow-Selling Multitasking Droptop

It's had numerous upgrades and one big facelift, but before was able to net a second generation, it received a death sentence: the eight-year-old Volkswagen Eos will be decommissioned in 2015. The Final Edition seen here subs for the Sport in the model's three-trim lineup (as of this writing, the Sport is still on VW USA's website), slotting in between Komfort and Executive. After a jaunt through Virginia horse country, we found this Volkswagen to be a smart and capable little convertible that h

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Usually automakers announce changes to their lineup individually on a vehicle-by-vehicle basis, but sometimes it all comes at once – especially when the changes are ones we either expected or might not otherwise notice. That's the path Volkswagen has gone with changes to its US lineup for 2015.

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Volkswagen Eos Exclusive – Click above for high-res image gallery

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There are some cars on the market that you can tell just by looking at them were designed for one particular sex over the other. Prime examples include Volvo's station wagon lineup or any of the Peugeot cabrios, but until now there's been no definitive answer as to which car is best suited for females. Thanks to EveCars, a website on motoring skewed towards women, we now have one car that was picked over all others as the ladies' choice for Car of the Year.

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USA Today's James Healey really liked the new VW Eos. "... boy, was the car nice when it wasn't broken." Uh oh. Broken? In technical terms, giving a non-working car to the nation's highest-circulation newspaper is offically called a "whoopsie." Healey loved how the Eos looked, drove and operated until he stopped for gas. After filling up, the gorgeous hardtop convertible showed signs of electrical problems by refusing to start. Not Good.

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