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General Motors Company Message Board

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  • webuchadnezzar_reva webuchadnezzar_reva Nov 28, 2011 10:01 AM Flag

    Volt new name

    Dear New VOLT Owner,

    Your quality GM vehicle has been designed to burn up under CERTAIN conditions. For 2012, your premium GM vehicle also features TOTAL CLAIM ASSURANCE, standard. This new GM system means your Chevrolet VOLT is designed to completely self-destruct after crashes. Gone are the days of new rattles, shimmies, poor paint matching, and pesky body shop return visits. After any minor crash, your VOLT simply burns up to completely reboot your ownership experience.

    Gone are the days of unsatisfactory repairs and that repaired car that is never quite right again! Just remove your personal belongings, park your VOLT in an isolated area, and wait a few days. After notification by local fire crews that your TOTAL CLAIM ASSURANCE system has activated, just report a total loss to your insurance company. Then stop in to any authorized Chevrolet dealer to choose your new Chevrolet VOLT!*



    * Owner responsible for removal of personal belongings and for maintaining a current comprehensive coverage and liability insurance. GM not responsible for payment of owner insurance premiums, losses due to inactive or cancelled policies, or collateral damage caused by intentionally parking a vehicle with TOTAL CLAIM ASSURANCE in a populated area, inside a structure or near other vehicles. Other restrictions apply. GM does not condone activation of TOTAL CLAIM ASSURANCE to destroy other criminal evidence, including but not limited to unauthorized cremation of deceased persons, disposal of murder victims, etc.


    Your GM VOLT Team

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    • Again, you and you're ilk are completely and totally PATHETIC.

      Keep on proving your collective points!

    • Toyota Motor Corp. recalled about 7.1 million vehicles in 2010 to fix faulty gas pedals, floor mats that could trap accelerators, defective braking and stalling engines. The safety woes by the world's No. 1 automaker brought more attention to auto safety from government regulators and the public, which filed more than 64,000 complaints with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, nearly double the number in a typical year.

      Safety recalls can cost car companies tens of millions of dollars or more and have become more common since 2000, when Congress passed legislation to spot safety defects more quickly in the aftermath of the massive Firestone tire recalls. In 2010, lawmakers held several hearings on the Toyota recalls but sweeping legislation to increase penalties against car companies, require automakers to meet new safety standards and empower the government to demand a recall stalled in Congress.

      Toyota was fined $48.8 million by the government for its handling of three recalls dating back to 2004. Toyota has vowed to take a more proactive approach to safety, creating engineering teams that can quickly examine cars that are the subject of consumer complaints while giving its U.S. offices a more direct role in safety related decisions.

      Toyota spokesman Brian Lyons said the company has "committed to be more responsive to our customers and federal agencies" and its recalled vehicles are getting fixed at a faster rate than the industry average of 72 percent recall completion after 18 months.

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