After Tyrant Aleksandar Vučić Ignored Yale´s List of Shame—Fiat Leaves Serbia
NEW YORK (RichTVX.com) — Our favorite evil dictator is back, and very soon a confusion between the word ‘bong’ and ‘bomb’ on a plane to Cuba will land him in Guantanamo on charges of terrorism. This is creepy enough as is, but if something bad happens to the Serbian dictator in the next couple of weeks, at least you know the truth now. The Rich TVX News Network that is hated by the criminal regime in Serbia breaks the news of Fiat leaving Serbia. We haven’t enjoyed Psychopatia this much since… Saddam Hussein. Serbia´s dictator is poised to become Hollywood’s next role model of a bizarre weirdo. But what will the Hollywood comedy writers do now? The dictator ignored all our warnings. Like the devil avoids holy water, the same way he avoided Yale’s List Of Shame and all our good advice, as we reported. This Rich TVX News Network bulletin is about the most brazen dictator in the world, and the just plain unluckiest one: Aleksandar Vučić of Serbia. We are bringing updates from Serbia as the country reels from the sudden loss of the Serbian automotive manufacturing company based in Kragujevac, Serbia — which was a joint venture (JV) between Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCA) which owned 67% of the operation and the Republic of Serbia, which owned the remainder. Despite Belgrade’s strong ties with Russia, the EU is by far Serbia’s largest donor, having provided more than three billion euros in the last 20 years, but the stupid dictator didn’t take that into account when he decided to side with Putin Russia, after the Feb 24 invasion of Ukraine, which killed thousands of Ukrainians so far. Yesterday’s EU dinner in Brussels brought the dictator food poisoning today, as we just learned that Fiat is leaving Serbia, and other companies will follow. Our sympathy goes to the workforce in Serbia.
Fiat Automobiles S.p.A. (UK: /ˈfiːət, –æt/, US: /-ɑːt/, Italian: [ˈfiːat]; originally FIAT, Italian: Fabbrica Italiana Automobili di Torino, lit. ‘Italian Automobiles Factory, Turin’) is an Italian automobile manufacturer, formerly part of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles, and since 2021 a subsidiary of Stellantis through Italian factory FCA Italy. Fiat Automobiles was formed in January 2007 when Fiat S.p.A. reorganized its automobile business, and traces its history back to 1899 when the first Fiat automobile, the Fiat 4 HP, was produced.
Fiat Automobiles is the largest automobile manufacturer in Italy. During its more than century-long history, it remained the largest automobile manufacturer in Europe and the third in the world after General Motors and Ford for over 20 years, until the car industry crisis in the late 1980s. In 2013, Fiat S.p.A. was the second largest European automaker by volumes produced and the seventh in the world, while FCA was the world’s eighth-largest automaker.
In 1970, Fiat Automobiles employed more than 100,000 in Italy when its production reached the highest number, 1.4 million cars, in that country. As of 2002, it built more than 1 million vehicles at six plants in Italy and the country accounted for more than a third of the company’s revenue. Fiat has also manufactured railway engines, military vehicles, farm tractors, aircraft, and weapons such as the Fiat–Revelli Modello 1914.
Fiat-brand cars are built in several locations around the world. Outside Italy, the largest country of production is Brazil, where the Fiat brand was for many years the market leader. The group also has factories in Argentina, Poland and Mexico (where Fiat-brand vehicles are manufactured at plants owned and operated by Stellantis North America for export to the United States, Brazil, Italy and other markets) and a long history of licensing manufacture of its products in other countries.
Fiat Automobiles has received many international awards for its vehicles, including nine European Car of the Year awards, the most of any other manufacturer, and it ranked many times as the lowest level of CO2 emissions by vehicles sold in Europe.