Which cities are getting the most bang for their buck?
The annual cost of the car in Charlotte was $12,764 in 2016.
In New York, it was $18,828.
In Philadelphia, it’s $19,722.
The annual car costs in each city averaged $12.25.
Charlotte is the top city in North Carolina for car costs, and it was the top-cost city in the U.S. in 2016, according to data compiled by the Center for Automotive Research.
The data comes from CARR, which tracks auto costs in the United States.
Charlotte, New York and Philadelphia are among the highest-cost cities in the country.
CARR found that Charlotte was the most expensive city in 2017, at $22,715, followed by New York ($19,069), Philadelphia ($16,639), and New Orleans ($15,624).
CARR data shows Charlotte was also the most-expensive state in the nation in 2017.
In 2017, the average cost of a car in North Carolinians were $20,977, according the CARR report.
CARREA, the research arm of the National Association of Manufacturers, has long been a vocal critic of car pricing.
In recent years, it has also become more vocal in its criticism of the way auto prices are determined by the federal government.
In 2015, CARREAA sued the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration over its decision to approve a plan to make a $10-per-mile fee on all new cars in the states.
The fee, which would have applied to all vehicles, was proposed by CARRE, which argued it was needed to stop the rise in the cost of gas.
The Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Administration rejected the fee, saying it would make the roads more dangerous.
CARRA and other auto industry trade groups said the fee was a way to protect consumers from rising gas prices and would be ineffective.
But the agency also approved a plan in 2018 to charge $2 a gallon for gasoline, which many consumers say would cost them thousands of dollars a year.
CARROLL said in a statement that CARRA opposes the fee proposal because it would be inconsistent with the goal of keeping the cost and fuel economy of vehicles within acceptable limits.
CARRY is a joint venture of the American Petroleum Institute, the American Fuel & Petrochemical Manufacturers Association and the National Automobile Dealers Association.
The association’s executive director, John B. Stewart III, said in an email that CARROCCO and CARRE are working with CARROFLARE, a coalition of auto manufacturers and the industry trade group.
CARACO has lobbied the Trump administration to scrap the fee.
In a letter to the president last month, CARACo said the Trump team should “immediately withdraw” the fee and allow automakers to choose whether to include it in their vehicles.
CARRCA has also argued against the fee in court.
In an opinion released in March, CARR and CARROccO said CARROACO’s fee proposal is a “highly misleading and arbitrary scheme” that would result in automakers charging consumers too much and harming the industry by causing more accidents.
CARRIC, the national trade group representing car companies, has argued that the fee is an effective and cost-effective way to help consumers buy better cars.
CARRI, the trade group for the nation’s car companies that includes General Motors, Ford, Toyota and Fiat Chrysler, said the proposal is “simply too expensive for the average consumer” and would result “in less safety and less reliability in the industry.”
The trade group also said CARRI has argued against a price on carbon in the past, and CARRIC argued in a March court filing that carbon dioxide is “not a pollutant, but an essential ingredient of our energy supply.”
CARRI said in its statement that it’s not against the idea of charging for CO2, but the idea is that the proposal “simplifies the entire process” of buying a new car and “does not provide any incentives to buy a car that emits CO2.”
CARRIC said in the statement that the organization is concerned that CARRIC and other trade groups are “continuing to support and promote the misguided proposal” of the Trump trade group, CARROCO, to impose a price.