Posted April 04, 2018 06:38:20The story of the last two generations of the Saab is one of many, and it’s not one to be discounted.

    It’s a story of how Saab and the car industry came to grips with the challenges of modernisation and its impact on the automotive industry.

    But as the last carmakers look to the future, how much of a role did the car market play in their demise?

    The story goes back to the 1970s, when a new breed of Saab was introduced to the world.

    With a price tag of around $10,000, this was the first time the average person could buy a modern Saab.

    But in the following decades, the car’s reputation as a high-performance sports car quickly eroded.

    In 1975, Saab decided to cut costs by producing a new model: the “Cadillac”.

    This was the biggest and most expensive Saab ever made, and many believed it was doomed.

    The decision to go ahead with the Cadillac was controversial, and there was a feeling that Saab should have kept the model instead of making a more economical version of it.

    But this wasn’t the end of the story.

    Saab’s new model was a great success, and sales soared.

    In the 1980s, the new car’s success meant that it was able to reach a new audience.

    The Saab brand had become popular enough to become a household name.

    In fact, in 1989, the then-president of Saabs, Martin Roet, bought his son’s first Porsche for a cool $12,000.

    In 1991, Saabs was acquired by Fiat, which turned it into a Fiat brand, and its name became synonymous with quality and quality vehicles.

    After that, the Saabs name began to fade away.

    It was not until 2005, when Saab bought an American sports car company, Audi, that it began to return to the limelight.

    But why did the Saubas reputation for high performance fade?

    There were two major factors: 1) the car itself 2) the Saaflex modelThe first reason was that the Sais first generation car was a very good car.

    It offered the best possible driving experience and offered the car enthusiasts that wanted a very premium vehicle.

    The second factor was the Saas success with the new Audi Sportback.

    Audi was able, with its new engine, to bring a great driving experience to the car.

    However, it was not a car that appealed to the average driver, as the model did not offer a good driving range, nor was it a good car for long trips.

    The problem for Saab, in this case, was that Audi did not know how to make an all-new, all-aluminium sports car.

    In this case too, the result was a poor result for the brand.

    So, what changed?

    The first step was to look at the model.

    In 1976, the company’s then-chief engineer, Christian Wieser, and his team decided to go with the concept of the Cadillac.

    The idea was to produce a car with a “tough exterior” that would “take the edge off the tough interior”.

    It was a bold and daring concept, and Saab went to great lengths to get it off the ground.

    It took three years, but the car was finally ready for production in 1983.

    As part of this process, the team had to redesign the suspension, front suspension, rear suspension, and front and rear brakes.

    The result was the now-famous “Cabriolet”.

    But that wasn’t all.

    The team also had to find a way to make the car feel good.

    That meant putting a lot of thought into how to create a car’s “feel”.

    It was a huge challenge, but it was ultimately the answer to the challenge.

    With all this in mind, the idea of the new Cabriolet was born.

    It had to look and feel “cool”.

    And it did.

    The “Cacard” was designed to be “tougher” than its predecessor.

    The new “Capella” looked much more modern and sporty than its predecessors.

    It also had a very sporty feel.

    And it was, in fact, very hard to find one of these.

    This was a big step for Saabs brand.

    It set the standard for the future of Saafis and opened the doors to the next generation of cars.

    However the design of the car is not the most important part of the success of the brand, as it is more important that it “feel” good to the driver.

    When it came to the “feel”, the team tried to make sure that the car looked good from all angles.

    The look of the cabriolet’s “cab” and the way the front of the front bumper is raised is also a visual cue.

    As for the suspension of the model, the “A