In the aftermath of the executive order, many of the world’s top auto, electronics, and financial companies have issued statements urging Americans to stay put and stay vigilant.
But some have gone a step further.
A couple of days ago, the chief executive of one of the biggest auto companies in the world, Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCAU), wrote a letter to the European Union to explain why it had stopped buying new vehicles in the United States and asked for assurances that it would not be affected by the order.
Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne has said that the company will continue to invest in the U, and that the decision is not about U.N. sanctions or sanctions-related issues, but about its core competency, and the way it can help meet the growing needs of the automotive industry.
“FCAU will continue making investments in the US and is committed to the United Nations Security Council’s mandate of protecting the human rights of all,” he wrote in a statement.
“The decision to halt our purchases in the coming days will have no impact on our operations or operations of our European and global suppliers.”
It remains unclear how Fiat Chrysler, which makes a large portion of the U., will respond to the order, and whether it will be forced to change its operations or sales in the next two weeks.
In a statement to Reuters, a spokesman for the automaker said, “We have a long history of working with the U of A to protect our customers and ensure they have access to the highest standards of safety, performance, and service.”
What does the order mean for American consumers?
It means that, if you’re buying a new car, you’ll have to wait until the end of the week to buy one.
There’s also a limit on how long you can keep your existing car.
In other words, it may be too late to get a car if you want to keep one.
How to stay in the loop: The Trump administration announced that it had taken steps to reinstate a program that allowed people who have a pending criminal case to buy vehicles with pre-existing licenses.
Those affected are eligible for a refund of the initial purchase price and for the first $2,000 in down payments, according to the Federal Register.
But the administration has not made a final determination on whether those affected will be able to get their cars back, according a Treasury Department official who spoke on the condition of anonymity.