The new car salesman policy that Trump rolled out on Monday was supposed to make it easier for Americans to buy the latest cars and trucks.
The policy has raised questions about its fairness and effectiveness, especially for middle-class families.
But it’s also raising some questions about how it will be implemented.
The Trump administration’s policy, announced in early December, called for the removal of all sales and dealer requirements.
Under the new policy, dealers can sell cars directly to consumers and even sell them to employees at a lower price.
This means that most Americans won’t have to worry about selling cars to a dealer.
The new policy is designed to bring some fairness to the market, but it also raises questions about the efficacy of the policy.
The Department of Transportation (DOT) estimated that the policy could reduce sales and dealership costs by between 20% and 40% over the next two years, according to a report released this month by the American Automobile Association.
The study found that in the first year of the new rule, sales could decrease by 30% for all vehicle types, and could decline by 40% for midsize SUVs.
But the report also said that the program could also reduce the average cost of buying a new car by up to $7,500.
The impact of this new rule on car purchases is likely to be limited because the policy applies to both the new and used vehicles.
The average price of a used car has already dropped in recent years.
According to data from Kelley Blue Book, the average price for a 2016 Subaru WRX STI dropped from $26,100 in January to $20,600 in March.
The number of new SUVs has also dropped significantly.
The most recent report from the National Automobile Dealers Association (NADA) found that only 28% of new-vehicle sales in 2015 were for used vehicles, compared to 43% in 2014.
The market is already slowing down, according, to NADA’s research.
In 2016, used vehicle sales fell 5.4%, from $6.3 billion to $5.3 bn.
In the next five years, sales will continue to slow, falling from $7.6 billion in 2020 to $4.6 bn in 2025.
This is a good news story, but the reality is that the car market is expected to slow down even more over the coming five years than the NADA forecast.
This slowdown will have a big impact on the average car buyer.
It will mean that the average buyer will have to pay more to get a used vehicle, which will lead to lower prices.
The NADA report found that an average buyer who buys a car from a dealership will save $746 per year, which is a 30% saving over what they would have paid in the current market.
The change in policy will be good for the market and for the auto industry, but there is another side to this story.
The biggest winners from the new program are the wealthy.
In 2015, car sales in the U.S. were up by about 7.4% compared to the year before, according the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
In 2019, the median household income in the country was $63,300.
The increase in median household incomes is a big part of why more Americans are buying SUVs and other vehicles.
While the new car sales program is a win for the middle class, it will hurt the poor.
The median household household income for the U