The Driver and Vehicle Licensing Agency (DVLA) has started a patrolling campaign to find tax-evading motorists in the UK. The agency is employing specialist enforcement teams that are patrolling different UK locations (20 to be précised) to clamp untaxed cars.
When buying a used vehicle, you can never be sure whether the dealer is upfront about its history. That’s why getting a car history check is always a smart choice.
With the world facing serious global warming problems, governments, businesses, and individuals all around are scrambling for cleaner and greener methods to battle perilous environmental threats.
Finding your dreamed used car should be a pleasant experience. Unfortunately, second-hand vehicles come with all sorts of risks because they take an extensive beating on the roads.
As part of an effort to foster better, more eco-friendly transportation throughout the nation, the U.K. government has declared to double the annual fund for electric car charging point.
There has been a rapid increase around the globe for pursuing alternative transportation methods that contribute to a cleaner and greener environment.
Ever since the EU referendum in June 2016, a huge wave of uncertainty lingers on for the UK, European Union, and pretty much the entire globe. With an influence on travel, trade, security, and a whole lot more, all the commotion around Brexit continues to flummox various businesses throughout every sector.
Does the automotive industry come into the picture as well? You might be second-guessing purchasing used cars considering the numerous Brexit repercussions.
Have you been searching for a suitable used car in the auto market? You’ve probably seen a variety of vehicles and carried out different tests and inspections to ensure you’re getting a fair deal.
Whether you want to buy or sell a car, knowing its value puts you in a better position to negotiate its price with the potential buyer or seller.
When a car reaches the end of its practicality, owners have to get it scrapped and report to the DVLA. Once DVLA labels the car ‘scrapped,’ it cannot be sold. Unfortunately, some scrapped cars slip into the market along with the vehicles that are written off by insurance firms.