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If a brand claims to be built “tough” and looks and rides good enough to be purchased, then in the long run, its buyers shouldn’t be muttering “tough to maintain,” right?
Looking from the outside, it’s hard to imagine that the World Trade Center in Pasay City can yield up to 36,000 sqm of exhibition space.
Everybody wants to hold a baby. The cuteness overload turns adults to mush. You’d just want to pinch the cheeks, smother with kisses, and just hug the baby tight all day long. There’s a perfect Pinoy term for that. Gigil.
Despite being an unassuming Japanese brand, Suzuki has managed to conquer a certain kind of Filipino car owner: the practical motorist whose number one priority is fuel economy and ease of maintenance costs.
Life certainly isn’t a beach when you’re a pedestrian, a driver, or a commuter in the city, baking under the intense summer sun.
No matter if the Philippines’ power producers and distributors charge among the highest electricity rates in the Asian region, Filipinos are still among the region’s most eager buyers of electric vehicles (EVs). That is, if EVs were already available locally.
Do you want to freak out your balikbayan relative who has long grown accustomed to the rather “civilized” manner of driving in the Western world?
It goes without saying that the “golden age of infrastructure” that President Rodrigo Duterte’s economic team is helping usher in during the next five or six years by allotting as much as P8.4 trillion for vital projects such as airports, roads, bridges, railways, seaports, telecommunication and power facilities, will also tow in a revived Philippine trucking industry.
Who says the Philippine motoring market is too small for the automotive bigwigs in Japan to notice?
On Nov. 11, former beauty queen Maria Isabel Lopez, who was stuck in traffic along Edsa, outside the Asean lanes designated exclusively for delegates of the ongoing Association of Southeast Asian Nations (Asean) Summit in Manila, posted a shocker on Facebook: she wrote that she removed the pylons separating the delegates’ lanes from those of regular motorists, and then drove into the Asean lanes.