Suzuki

Suzuki asks friends on Facebook: Do you like my cars?

Suzuki is no wallflower. Like a teenage boy asking a girl out on a date for the first time, it's putting the reputation of its cars and trucks on the line with no promise of a positive return. It began doing it this week by beginning to ask Facebook users to rate how much they like the carmaker's vehicles on a scale of 1 to 5.

Suzuki fails to impress with its new 2012 V-Strom

The Suzuki V-Strom 650 is the "poor" mans adventure bike. Much in the same way a Cessna is a "poor" mans personal aircraft. The little V-Strom does have some glaring strengths and no weaknesses, save one: It's boring. When Suzuki announced that a new one was going to be shown off, everyone got excited. All they had to do was fix the boring aspect of the bike, that's it! So did Suzuki fix it? Nope!

Suzuki giving away spending money on relaunched site

American Suzuki, hoping to promote itself so people think of it as a car company that possesses "the power of engineering" instead of just a cool maker of motorcycles and bikes, relaunched its Web site Friday morning to make it faster, easier to use and more informative, so people are ready to buy when they hit the showroom floor.

Suzuki unveils two Kizashi Concepts at NYIAS

At a press conference last night, American Suzuki Motor Corporation (ASMC) unveiled a gas-electric variant of the Kizashi sedan as well as a turbocharged 275-horsepower version at the 2011 New York International Auto Show (NYIAS). Thereby Suzuki showed not only environmental concern, but a corresponding dedication to those who feel the need for speed.

Auto prices to go up as Japanese earthquake, Libyan conflict impact market

Japanese auto production has fallen to only 35 percent of their former output as a result of the Tohuko earthquake and tsunami, according to IHS Automotive Insight. Still the situation in Libya has an impact as well. "It's volatility that really drives people to smaller cars," said Aaron Bragman, an analyst for the auto authority.

Nissan resumes production after earthquake - Toyota, Mazda, Suzuki and Honda to follow

Since the earthquake hit Japan on March 11th, the country has been battling strong after-shocks, a tsunami and nuclear power risks forcing Japanese automakers to cease production but starting today, Japan’s largest car companies attempt to get back into the swing of things.

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