• 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 front 3/4 view

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 rear 3/4 view

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 rear 3/4 view

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 front view

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 front detail

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 grille

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 wheel

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 taillight

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 exhaust tip

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 engine

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 engine detail

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 interior

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 steering wheel

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 tachometer

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 instrument panel

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 audio system display

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 shifter

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 dash trim

  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6
  • 2012 Toyota Camry SE V6 door controls



Put on your flag shorts and Liberty Bell hat. Cars.com has released its American-Made Index, proclaiming that four out of the top five American-made vehicles are Japanese brands.

The Toyota Camry, built in Kentucky, was ranked the most American vehicle sold today, with the Michigan-built Ford F-150 coming in as the second-most American vehicle. The Honda Accord, Toyota Sienna and Honda Pilot round out the top five. And yes, all of these models are available in red, white or blue.

Cars.com's criteria for selecting the most American vehicle includes sales volume, percentage of American sourced parts and where the vehicle is assembled. Vehicles must have at least 75 percent domestic parts to even qualify for the list, which kept the F-150 off last year.

However, the accounting system devised by Cars.com was called "flawed" by the American Automotive Policy Council, which represents Detroit's car makers in Washington D.C.

"The truth is: Three of the 16 major automakers doing business in the US – Chrysler, Ford and General Motors – produce more than half the cars assembled here, use twice as many U.S. parts per vehicle than their competitors, are headquartered in the U.S. and employ two-thirds of America's autoworkers," said former Missouri Governor Matt Blunt, current president of the AAPC.

Nothing like using July 4 for political grandstanding.


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