Autos – Chatham Journal Newspaper http://chathamjournal.com Experience the World of Chatham County, NC Tue, 23 Jan 2018 02:59:47 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://i1.wp.com/chathamjournal.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/06/10888465-four-newspaper-pile-isolated-on-white-background-Stock-Vector-newspaper-icon-headline-5580d7a0v1_site_icon.png?fit=32%2C32 Autos – Chatham Journal Newspaper http://chathamjournal.com 32 32 Experience the World of Chatham County, NC Autos – Chatham Journal Newspaper Experience the World of Chatham County, NC Autos – Chatham Journal Newspaper http://chathamjournal.com/wp-content/plugins/powerpress/rss_default.jpg http://chathamjournal.com/category/living/autos/ TV-G 63016882 Chatham Habitat for Humanity to hold 4th annual “Cars for Castles Cruise-In” on October 7 http://chathamjournal.com/2017/09/11/chatham-habitat-humanity-will-4th-annual-cars-castles-cruise-october-7/ Mon, 11 Sep 2017 15:02:23 +0000 http://chathamjournal.com/?p=7974 by *protected email* Pittsboro, NC – Chatham Habitat for Humanity will hold it’s 4th annual “Cars for Castles Cruise-In” on Saturday, October 7 from 10 am to 3 pm at the Chatham County Fairgrounds in Pittsboro. There will be a…

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by *protected email*

Pittsboro, NC – Chatham Habitat for Humanity will hold it’s 4th annual “Cars for Castles Cruise-In” on Saturday, October 7 from 10 am to 3 pm at the Chatham County Fairgrounds in Pittsboro.

There will be a Pig Pickin’ with BBQ plates, cooked by Ronald Taylor. The pig is being donated by Purvis Farms. (Plates are $8 for spectators and $6if you enter your car.) The plate consist of BBQ, slaw, baked beans, chips, dessert and drink.

There will be raffles, door prizes and more. DJ Dan Augustine will provide music and entertainment throughout the event.

All cars, truck and motorcycles are welcome. Entrance fee for cars is $20 and spectators enter free. Judges will be awarding trophies to different categories.

The event is hosted by Norman Clark and The Chatham County Stallions.

This year the event has over 40 wonderful and generous sponsors. Be sure to visit their tent and tables at the car show.

TITLE SPONSOR:

  • Pittsboro Ford

GOLD SPONSORS:

  • Arauco – North America
  • Sonny Keisler
  • Mountaire Farms
  • Platinum Commons
  • PSNC

SILVER SPONSORS:

  • 501 Pharmacy
  • 64 West Service Center, Inc.
  • Bruce’s Carpet and Flooring
  • CB Powersports
  • Chatham Auto Spa
  • Edward Jones-Lee Shanklin, Reg. 28
  • Engineered Plastic Components, Inc.
  • Green Panda Farms
  • Jill Wenstrand – State Farm
  • Keith Baxter Service Center
  • Knotts Funeral Homes
  • Ladies of Legacy
  • Larry Hazelwood
  • Liberty HomeCare & Hospice Services
  • Maria Wright – Chateaux Realty, Inc.
  • Merf Mobile Auto
  • Miller Heating and Air Conditioning
  • OVM Financial
  • Performance Automotive & Tire
  • Pickle Jar Cafe & Catering
  • Pittsboro Body Shop
  • Pittsboro Family Dentistry
  • Pittsboro Outdoor Power Equipment
  • Pivot Physical Therapy
  • S & H Oil Co.
  • Sammy King, Advantage Insurance Agency
  • Sanders Automotive
  • Sister 2 Sister/One Transportation
  • Smart Cars by Wieland
  • TaJ Talk
  • The MOD
  • The Sign and Print Shop of Pittsboro
  • Thompson & Little Transportation
  • Ultra Power Sports
  • Chatham County Sheriff’s Office
  • Pittsboro Police Department

All proceeds benefit Chatham Habitat for Humanity’s mission to build safe, affordable homes for Chatham County families.

FMI: Contact Becky Loflin at 919-542-0794 x 207 or *protected email*

 

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Five new NC DMV laws take effect July 1 http://chathamjournal.com/2016/06/28/five-new-nc-dmv-laws-take-effect-july-1/ Tue, 28 Jun 2016 14:16:37 +0000 http://chathamjournal.com/?p=6575 Raleigh, NC – Beginning Friday, July 1, five new motor vehicle provisions will become North Carolina law. The new provisions, passed by the N.C. General Assembly, affect either vehicles or drivers in the state. They include: House Bill 148 requires registered…

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Raleigh, NC – Beginning Friday, July 1, five new motor vehicle provisions will become North Carolina law. The new provisions, passed by the N.C. General Assembly, affect either vehicles or drivers in the state. They include:

  • House Bill 148 requires registered mopeds to carry liability insurance. About 28,000 registered North Carolina moped owners are required to begin carrying liability insurance beginning July 1. Moped owners must provide the North Carolina Division of Motor Vehicles proof of liability insurance coverage from their insurance carrier. Once the insurance information is received, the Division will issue an updated registration card reflecting coverage. Owners can provide the information to their local license plate agency or their insurance company can submit it to DMV. Failure to provide proof of insurance to NCDMV will result in their license plate being revoked. The owners have received two letters from NCDMV since April alerting them about the new requirement.
  • House Bill 97 directs North Carolina vehicle owners to pay a late fee if their vehicle registration renewal is not paid by the expiration date. This new fee was passed by the General Assembly last September and requires one of three graduated late fees to be assessed on late renewals starting July 1. The late fees will be added beginning the first day of the month following the expiration date and total $15 if the registration has been expired for less than one month, and $20  if the registration has been expired for one month or greater, but less than two months. If the registration has been expired for two months or more, the late fee will be $25. The new fees apply to private passenger vehicles and to apportioned truck fleets registered under the International Registration Plan. Even though citizens can operate their vehicle up to 15 days after their registration has expired without being ticketed, they will be fined the late fee beginning the first day of the month after the registration expires.
  • Senate Bill 446 provides franchise vehicle dealers with a third option for providing a tag for loaner vehicles used while an owner’s vehicle is being serviced by the dealer. The new loaner plates are available to franchise dealers beginning July 1 at a cost of $200 each. There is no limit to the number of loaner plates available to the franchise dealer, and they are issued only through the Dealer Unit at NCDMV’s Raleigh Headquarters. Other options available for use by dealers during vehicle servicing are the 96-hour permit and the U-Drive-It plate. The new loaner plates are optional until December 31, 2018, when they become mandatory for all franchise dealers.
  • House Bill 434 states that medical recertification for renewals of windshield disability placards is not required if the person is certified by a physician as totally and permanently disabled. Beginning July 1, a person who has been certified by a physician as being totally and permanently disabled will not be required to be recertified every five years. The disability placard will still need to be renewed every five years without a physician’s recertification. Since May 23, 2016, new disability parking placards carry two expiration stickers affixed to the placards when they are issued. Temporary placards that are issued for a six-month period, and permanent placards that are issued for five years, are available from license plate agencies across the state.handicap placards
  • Senate Bill 119 requires all individuals and lienholders who are normally engaged in financing motor vehicles, and who conduct at least five transactions annually, to use the electronic lien system to record information about the security interest in a vehicle. Beginning July 1, lienholders and individuals financing motor vehicles are required to use the electronic system. If a lienholder records three liens manually after this date, they will receive a notification letter from NCDMV advising that when five liens have been recorded, title services will be denied until they comply with the electronic requirements. A hold letter will be mailed to lienholders when five recorded liens are on file, specifying the vehicles affected, and advising that no future title services will be processed until they become an electronic lienholder.
  • House Bill 256 clarifies that a disability determination issued by the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs may be used for medical certification and recertification requirements for handicapped parking placards.

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NCDMV fee increases become effective with New Year http://chathamjournal.com/2015/12/18/ncdmv-encourages-customers-to-plan-ahead-as-fee-increases-become-effective-with-new-year/ Fri, 18 Dec 2015 14:53:55 +0000 http://chathamjournal.com/?p=5521 Raleigh, NC – The North Carolina Division of Motor Vehicles is encouraging customers to plan ahead for increased fees for many driver and vehicle services that will become effective with the new year. To upload the new fee schedule, the…

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Raleigh, NC – The North Carolina Division of Motor Vehicles is encouraging customers to plan ahead for increased fees for many driver and vehicle services that will become effective with the new year. To upload the new fee schedule, the NCDMV online services website will temporarily close on New Year’s Eve. Customers should plan to complete online DMV business and payments prior to the 9 p.m. closure on Dec. 31. The website will return to service at 12:01 a.m. on Jan. 1 with the new fees in place.

ncdmvThe NCDMV online services website offers vehicle registration renewals, driver license renewals, orders for duplicate vehicle registration cards or driver licenses, requests for driving records, payments for insurance lapses, and orders for personalized and special license plates.

The new fees were drafted and passed by the N. C. General Assembly in budget appropriations legislation, House Bill 97. They reflect the first DMV fee increases in 11 years. The legislation applies to vehicle titles and registrations as well as driver license issuances and renewals on or after Jan. 1, 2016.

After that date, interest charged on late registration fees will also be calculated on the new fee amount.

For example, standard Class C driver licenses and ID cards will increase by $1 for each year issued, making an 8-year license or ID $40 and a five-year license or ID card $25. Vehicle registration will increase by $8, making the annual registration fee for a standard private passenger vehicle $36.

Other changes include the elimination of the 10-Day Trip Permit. Instead, vehicles that require temporary registration for transfers, sales, travel or inspections will be issued a 10-Day Temporary Registration Permit. Beginning January 1, the temporary permit will cost $10 and must be notarized.

A fee schedule detailing the new fees is posted below:

 

North Carolina DMV Fees

(Per Session Law 2015-241, House Bill 97)

(New fees apply to payments processed on or after Jan. 1, 2016.)

North Carolina DMV Vehicle Fees
TITLE & REGISTRATION  
Certificate of Title $52
Corrected or Substitute Certificate of Title $20
Duplicate Certificate of Title $20
Duplicate Certificate of Title & Removal of Lien(s)
or Duplicate Certificate of Title with Correction
$20
Duplicate or Additional Registration Card $20
Duplicate Title with Reassignment $72
Failure to Transfer Title Within 28 Days $20
Financial Responsibility Civil Penalty $50, $100, $150
Financial Responsibility Restoration Fee $50
Financial Responsibility Service Fee $50
Instant Title $98
Manufacturer or Dealer Certificate of Title $20
Recording of Supplemental Lien(s) or Recording Assignment of Lien & Application of Transfer of Lien $20
Removal of Lien(s) from Certificate of Title $20
Replace Registration Plate $20
Repossessor Certificate of Title $20
Salvage Title (Form MVR-40 – Raleigh Office Only) $20
Stock Car Replacement $25
Transfer of Registration $20
SAFETY & ON-BOARD DIAGNOSTIC INSPECTIONS  
On-Board Diagnostic Emissions Inspection $30
Safety Inspection $13.60
NOTARY ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS  
One Signature (Contract Agent) $5
One Signature (DMV State Office) $2
Two Signatures (Contract Agent) $6
Two Signatures (DMV State Office) $3
Three or More Signatures (Contract Agent) $7
Three or More Signatures (DMV State Office) $4
LICENSE PLATES  
For Vehicles Registered in DURHAM County:
– Regional Transit Authority Registration Tax
– County Vehicle Registration Tax
$5
$10, $15
For Vehicles Registered in ORANGE County:
– Regional Transit Authority Registration Tax
– County Vehicle Registration Tax
$5
$10, $15
Handicap Placards $5
House Trailer and/or Camping Trailer $14
Motorcycle/Moped $24
Permanent & State Owned Plates $6
Personalized Plate $30
For Vehicles Registered in RANDOLPH County
– Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation Tax
$1
Plate Fee (Private Passenger Vehicles) $36
Plate Fee (Private Truck Under 4,000 pounds) $36
Plate Fee (Private Truck Under 5,000 pounds) $56.50
Plate Fee (Private Truck Under 6,000 pounds) $67
Plate Fee (Trailer or Semi-Trailer) $25
Private Bus (16 passengers and more) $40
For Vehicles Registered in WAKE County:
– Regional Transportation Authority Registration Tax
$5
Special Plates Fees vary
Transfer of Plate $20
U-Drive-It Car $66

 

North Carolina DMV Driver License Fees
DRIVER LICENSE  
Class A License $5 per year
Class B License $5 per year
Class C License $5 per year
Motorcycle Endorsement $2.30 per year
Duplicate License $13
LEARNER PERMIT  
Learner Permit $20
Motorcycle Learner Permit $20
Duplicate Permit $13
COMMERCIAL DRIVER LICENSE  
Application Fee $40
CDL Endorsement (per endorsement) $4 per year
Class A License (CDL) $20 per year
Class B License (CDL) $20 per year
Class C License (CDL) $20 per year
Learner Permit (CDL) $20
Duplicate License $13
GRADUATED LICENSING  
Limited Learner Permit (Level 1) $20
Limited Provisional License (Level 2) $20
Full Provisional License (Level 3) $5 per year
Duplicate $13

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Consumer Reports shines light on car insurance pricing inequities and unfair practices http://chathamjournal.com/2015/07/30/consumer-reports-shines-light-on-car-insurance-pricing-inequities-and-unfair-practices/ Thu, 30 Jul 2015 18:11:38 +0000 http://chathamjournal.com/?p=4925 Poor Credit May Raise Premiums Higher Than a Drunk Driving Conviction Yonkers, NY – The amounts drivers pay for their car insurance premiums are based on confounding algorithms that increasingly have more to do with socioeconomic factors than driving habits,…

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Poor Credit May Raise Premiums Higher Than a Drunk Driving Conviction

Yonkers, NY – The amounts drivers pay for their car insurance premiums are based on confounding algorithms that increasingly have more to do with socioeconomic factors than driving habits, according to extensive research conducted by Consumer Reports.

Consumer Reports September 2015 issueThe organization, w­hich believes that knowledge about the going rate of any product or service is a fundamental consumer right, has released the findings of a two-year, in-depth car insurance investigation. The report analyzed more than 2 billion price quotes for sample drivers that were obtained in August and November 2014 from more than 700 companies across all 33,419 general U.S. ZIP codes. The report includes Amica and USAA, which have been consistently top-rated for claims satisfaction by tens of thousands of Consumer Reports’ subscribers since the late 1990s, and the largest insurers operating in each state, which usually included Allstate, Geico, Progressive, and State Farm. For companies that had more than one subsidiary in a state, Consumer Reports used whichever company had the largest in-state market share.

Consumer Reports’ analysis of rates for eight hypothetical single drivers of varying ages found that those individuals who had merely “good” scores paid $68 to $526 more than similar drivers with the best credit scores, depending on which state they called home. In one example, Consumer Reports found that its single drivers in New York with a good credit score and clean driving record would pay an average of $255 more in annual premiums than if they had an excellent credit scores. In another example, in Florida, CR’s group of adult single drivers with a clean driving record and poor credit paid $1,552 more on average than if the exact same drivers had excellent credit and a drunk driving conviction.

“Consumers have a right to expect that their car insurance premiums are based on meaningful behavior such as their driving record, and not on such factors as how they shop, pay their bills or how likely they are to tolerate that their rates have been hiked up,” said Consumer Reports Editor in Chief Diane Salvatore. “ The insurance industry spends over $6 billion on advertising that only confuses the issue and makes light of the significant expense. We hope that our enterprising journalism will spur consumers to join forces with us and demand reforms and transparency in pricing.”

Car insurance companies often boast about some of the different ways that customers can save money. But Consumer Reports’ study revealed that some of the most advertised discounts—such as the ones for bundling home and car insurance, or installing anti-theft equipment—actually don’t save people much money. Bundling home and car insurance would save a typical policyholder just $97 a year; adding anti-theft equipment would save just $2 annually, when looking at national averages.

Consumer Reports’ investigation also found that the promise of significant savings for student-driver training turned out to be little more than a mirage. In fact, the student-driver training discount was worth very little—a piddling $63 in annual savings nationally for CR’s sample family. The discounts were worth more, however, in Louisiana ($155), California ($334), and Massachusetts ($386).

For more findings from Consumer Reports car insurance investigation, including a state-by-state look at how credit scores impact car insurance premiums and a guide to help consumers shop for the best deal where they live, go to: ConsumerReports.org/FixCarinsurance.

Consumer Reports used the mathematical pricing formulas that insurers must file with almost all regulators in almost every state to help evaluate and compare premiums across the United States. Under the state laws that regulate automobile insurance, carriers are required to adhere to the prices generated by their public rate filings.

Consumer Reports found that most car insurance companies cherry-pick about 30 of the almost 130 elements in a credit report to create their own score for each policyholder that’s very different than a FICO score—and secret. If a car insurance company calculates that a consumer’s credit score isn’t up to its highest standard, it often charges a higher premium—even if the customer had never had an accident. California, Hawaii, and Massachusetts are the only states that prohibit insurers from using credit scores to set prices.

Consumer Reports’ investigation illuminates some of the worst practices and demonstrates the real cost to consumers in dollars and cents, and the organization is asking consumers to join forces with them in demanding that insurers—and the regulators charged with monitoring them—adopt price-setting practices that are more meaningfully tethered to how consumers drive.

The organization is encouraging consumers to tweet the National Association of Insurance Commissioners @NAIC_News to “Price me by how I drive, not by who you think I am! #FixCarInsurance.”

Consumer Reports September Issue has also included a special cut-out petition that drivers can sign and return to the organization—which it will collect and deliver directly to their state insurance commissioner.  You can also pick up the phone; dialing 855-384-6331 will connect you directly to your state insurance commissioner.

In its analysis, Consumer Reports created driver profiles for a cross section of hypothetical policyholders. There were 20 profiles in all, for individuals ranging in age from 16 through 75, men, women, some married, some with a teenage driver. The policyholders were assigned the same “base” profile, including a perfect driving record and excellent credit. They were assigned popular vehicles, in most cases the Toyota Camry LE, and Honda Accord LX. Each profile bought standard liability coverage, and also bought uninsured/underinsured motorist protection for the same amounts, and collision, comprehensive, and Med Pay or personal injury protection.

Consumer Reports’ complete special investigation “The Truth About Car Insurance,” is featured in the September issue of Consumer Reports, on sale starting August 4th.  The 10-page feature includes more insurance rate analysis from Consumer Reports, a comprehensive guide to smart shopping for insurance rates, and tips on how to fight unfair pricing.  More information is also available at www.ConsumerReports.org.

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Consumer Reports finds Scion iQ not such a wise choice http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/cr-scion-iq-not-such-a-good-choice-120627.shtml Thu, 28 Jun 2012 11:32:00 +0000 http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/cr-scion-iq-not-such-a-good-choice-120627.shtml Consumer Reports tests of the tiny Scion iQ found it to be slow, uncomfortable and noisy, among other drawbacks. With a road test score of 29, it joins the ranks of the lowest-scoring cars Consumer Reports has tested in recent years. At only 10 feet lo...

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Family-friendly Honda CR-V narrowly outpoints Mazda CX-5 in Consumer Reports’ small SUV tests http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/cr-honds-crv-over-mazda-cx5-120429.shtml Mon, 30 Apr 2012 05:22:00 +0000 http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/cr-honds-crv-over-mazda-cx5-120429.shtml With its large back seat, easy access and ample cargo space, the family-friendly Honda CR-V narrowly topped the Mazda CX-5 in Consumer Reports’ latest head-to-head small SUVs tests. On paper, the redesigned CR-V and new CX-5 appear very similar. Both...

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Consumer Reports Automaker Report Cards 2012: Subaru drives into top spot as Honda slips http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/five-subaru-drives-into-top-spot-120416.shtml Tue, 17 Apr 2012 15:17:00 +0000 http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/five-subaru-drives-into-top-spot-120416.shtml Riding a wave of impressive redesigned models in the last few years, Subaru for the first time has earned the top score in Consumer Reports automaker report cards for 2012. Subaru’s score of 75, two points higher than last year, reflects better test ...

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Five Toyota models named Consumer Reports’ top picks; First time in nearly a decade one brand has dominated http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/five-toyota-models-named-consumer-reports-top-picks-120413.shtml Sat, 14 Apr 2012 21:45:00 +0000 http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/five-toyota-models-named-consumer-reports-top-picks-120413.shtml As the competition grows stronger with each passing year, it has been increasingly difficult for a single automaker to dominate Consumer Reports’ annual Top Picks list. This year, Toyota is the first brand to earn half of the top 10 spots in nearly a...

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Consumer Reports finds that buying a used car may be a better deal than ever http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/consumer-reports-buying-used-car-a-better-deal-120413.shtml Sat, 14 Apr 2012 21:39:00 +0000 http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/consumer-reports-buying-used-car-a-better-deal-120413.shtml With every passing year, buying a used car becomes less of a gamble according to a new analysis by Consumer Reports. Even the least reliable car-makers are gaining ground on the perennial reliability leaders, Toyota and Honda; Volvo has made the most d...

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Kia Rio tops Hyundai Accent & Chevrolet Sonic in Consumer Reports’ tests Of sub-compact sedans http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/kia-rio-tops-hyundai-accent-chevy-sonic-120412.shtml Fri, 13 Apr 2012 20:19:00 +0000 http://www.chathamjournal.com/weekly/living/autos/kia-rio-tops-hyundai-accent-chevy-sonic-120412.shtml With its nimble handling and well-equipped cabin, the Kia Rio EX outpointed the Hyundai Accent and Chevrolet Sonic as the top rated sub-compact sedan in Consumer Reports’ latest tests. The Rio’s hatchback version scored lower, but sits firmly in th...

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