When you buy a new car, you can buy it on credit.

If you have a dupe, it could end up costing you more than you paid for it.

And it’s not just a matter of money.

A recent report by The Lad explains why.

The article examines a number of popular cars that have been duped into thinking they were new, but in reality they were old.

A few examples are Ford Fusion, Lexus RX 500, Lexas RX 400, and Ford F-150.

In the article, the author takes stock of the cars and then discusses how to fix the problem.

Here’s a closer look at some of the common dupes that can cause problems: Ford Fusion The Fusion is a mid-size sedan with a four-door layout.

It is equipped with a large V6 engine and a 5.7-liter V8.

It’s powered by a 4.0-liter inline-four that is paired to an electric motor.

It uses a 5-speed automatic transmission.

The Fusion has a sticker price of $25,500.

It has been duping people for a few years now, with Ford using the same name in their ads and on promotional materials.

But this time, it’s different.

The ad for the Fusion is actually for a brand new Lexus LX 500, which costs a mere $15,000.

The duping begins when the car is shown to a dealer.

They buy a used Fusion for $22,400, but the car has a faulty fuel tank, a broken transmission, and an open engine compartment.

The dealer claims the car needs a new transmission and engine.

The salesman doesn’t understand why the dealer would be interested in a new Fusion, so he tries to sell it for $12,000 to the buyer.

He also says he can fix the engine by replacing the air filter and using a new one.

The dealership agrees to pay the dealer for the replacement, but doesn’t pay the difference in value between the two.

The buyer, who had no idea the car was a used, is then offered the new car.

He takes it to a Ford dealer who takes the car to the dealership, where the salesman shows the buyer the Fusion’s new sticker price.

The new car has been refurbished and the new parts are included.

The sales person is impressed, and the buyer takes the vehicle home.

But the problem persists.

Ford calls the dealer to get a new fuel tank and a new air filter.

The dealership calls the buyer to say the new air filters are not compatible.

Ford offers a replacement but the buyer has trouble getting the air filters installed.

The seller says Ford will pay the cost of the replacement.

But that’s not what happens.

The replacement is too expensive and Ford cancels the purchase.

The owner calls the dealership again to cancel the deal, but they don’t listen.

Ford is now telling the customer he needs to replace the air filtering, so they can fix it.

The problem doesn’t go away until the dealer says it will take four days to fix, but Ford doesn’t wait that long.

The customer takes his Fusion to a second dealership, and after four more attempts, Ford is still waiting.

A third dealership agrees, but then another one comes along and takes it home.

The car still has no air filters, so Ford doesn, too.

Ford wants the new tires, so it calls another dealership, this one for $7,400.

The next day, Ford calls again, this time for $9,000 and the car still doesn’t have air filters.

A fifth dealership offers the car and the seller agrees to take it home, but he’s not sure how to install the air controls.

The mechanic comes back and tells the salesman he can install the new rubber.

But Ford says it’ll cost $3,000 for the entire thing.

The problems continue.

The same thing happens every time.

Ford uses the name Fusion in its advertising, but it’s a different company.

It still doesn’s advertising, and it still doesn ‘t pay for air filters and other parts that make a vehicle more reliable.

Ford also uses the Fusion name in its commercials, but those are not connected to the Fusion recall.

It sells a lot of cars and still doesn’t pay to have the air system replaced.

Lexus NX 500 A Lexus SUV is a good car, but there are some problems with its air system.

A new Lexuses NX 500 has an air filter issue that needs to be replaced.

The defect was spotted after a customer bought one and was told it would cost $11,000, but no one actually paid.

The issue happened when the new fuel pump failed.

The gas tank broke.

The leak was so big it flooded the cabin, which caused the front doors to fall off the seats and open up.

The vehicle was also leaking nitrogen.

This is a serious problem, and Lexus is