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The Deadliest Cars Ever Made

The Deadliest Cars Ever Made

How deadly is your car? Perhaps your current vehicle isn’t the safe
and secure ride you think it is and instead, it’s a potential accident waiting to happen. Unfortunately, some cars are deadlier than
others, and you could be driving in one of these rolling coffins without even knowing
it. In the ’80s, the Yugo GV was inexplicably
popular despite being like the ugliest car anywhere. Perhaps it was the entry price of just below
$4,000, or perhaps it was the fact that it was manufactured in Soviet-bloc Yugoslavia
during the Cold War. That probably gave it an air of danger, which
is ironic as it actually was dangerous. The car was cheap both in price and in design,
and it goes to show that sometimes, you get what you pay for. “Listen to this. There you go, that’s the same sort of dull,
aristocratic ‘whump.’” It was so light that LA Magazine says a 55
mph gust of wind once blew one over the edge of a bridge in Michigan, killing its driver. It was also slow, reaching 60 mph in about
14 seconds, and it did poorly in crash tests, which is not surprising for a car that was
so light it could literally blow away. The handling was pretty bad, too. After test-driving an old Yugo, writer Doug
DeMuro said this: “A car with a nice, comfortable ride usually
has vague, disappointing handling; a car with a harsh ride usually has quick, sporty steering. But somehow, the Yugo’s creators blessed it
with both a harsh, jarring ride and poor steering and handling.” And it was super ugly, so the Yugo just all
around had nothing going for it. While cars in general usually won’t explode
even while careening down a cliff, some are so poorly designed that catching on fire occasionally
was almost a normal operating function. The Pontiac Fiero was one such car. According to Car Buzz, the Fiero inherited
an older engine that had to be slightly redesigned to make it fit, but engineers failed to also
redesign the dipstick. As a consequence of the oversight, Fiero owners
were fooled into thinking oil levels were a-okay when they were actually about a quart
low. So that was not great, but up to 40 percent
of all Fieros also had defective connecting rods, and those two problems combined would
often cause engine fires. That was bad, and it wasn’t the only potentially
flammable problem. There was also a wiring harness just above
the exhaust manifold that would occasionally melt and then burst into flames, and loose
head bolts could also crack and start fires. Fiero engine fires weren’t just an occasional
thing, either. By 1987, around 20 Fieros were catching fire
every single month. And even though no one died and it was really
just the 1984 model that had these problems, consumers started to become understandably
wary about buying Fieros, so GM ended production in 1988. Popular Mechanics called this ’70s-era car “the best example of what happens when poor
engineering meets corporate negligence.” Problems started because not only was the
Pinto designed to be light and cheap, it was also pushed to market really quickly, with
a delivery deadline of just over two years. But before this car even reached the dealerships,
developers learned it was a death trap. It didn’t take an especially high-speed collision
to damage the gas tank filler neck, spilling fuel under the car, and the tank was also
vulnerable to becoming punctured by all the myriad bolts that surrounded it. Engineers suggested a redesigned tank, or
a shield that could protect the tank in a collision, all fixes would have cost around
$11 per vehicle. But here’s the really villainous part of the
story: Ford figured out it would actually be cheaper to be sued for the accidents that
did happen, rather than fix all the cars. They sat down and ran the numbers: $113 million
to make the tank safer, $49 million in death and dismemberment lawsuits. So Ford released the Pinto, and people started
dying, just as predicted. The official numbers show 27 recorded deaths
due to explosive fires, but the number grew twice as large when the car’s terrible transmission
problems were included. It’s not a huge number given that there were
2.2 million Pintos on the road at one time, but still, most people are of the opinion
that one preventable death is too many. The Environmental Working Group once joked
that SUV stands for “Suddenly Upside-down Vehicle,” which would have been amusing if
there weren’t so many dead people in all those rolled-over SUVs. The Bronco II, which came out in 1983, was
one of the worst offenders. It was designed to be a smaller and lighter
version of the Bronco, which sounds great in principle but was kind of not great when
it came to the part where people had to actually drive it in real-world situations. The Bronco II, as it turned out, had a tendency
to roll over even at pretty modest speeds, and there’s evidence that Ford knew about
this as early as 1981. In fact, they were so informed about the problem
that they actually canceled their own safety tests because they were concerned for the
safety of the test drivers. That concern did not extend to actual consumers,
though, and hundreds of people were killed between 1983 and 2001 when Bronco IIs and
Ford Explorers were involved in rollover accidents. Ford engineers suggested widening the vehicle
track by 3 or 4 inches to improve stability, but Ford decided to face the lawsuits instead,
because the Pinto evidently taught them nothing. You might think we live in a scary time, from
an automotive perspective, but just try to put yourself back in the early 1900s, when
everyone was discovering the joys of car ownership and there were no stop signs. By the 1920s, more than half the cars on the
road were Model Ts, which featured a gas tank located under the seat and windshields made
out of flat glass that would eviscerate you if you happened to run into another Model
T… or anything else. Also, driving a Model T was beyond complicated. There was a lever for the throttle, a lever
for something called the spark advance, and three pedals for the clutch, the brake, and
changing gears. Oh, and then you had to steer, and no one
wants their first car to be that complicated. That was all if you managed to get the thing
started without breaking your arm on the kickback from the hand crank. Those things were no joke, and it was the
death of a good Samaritan who had his jaw broken by a hand crank on a Cadillac that
inspired the switch to electric motors. Also, there were no real road rules, no driving
schools, no seatbelt laws, and of course, no seatbelts. In 1917, there were more than 7,000 car accidents
in the city of Detroit alone, and shockingly, that was two years after the stop sign first
appeared on a Detroit street. Ralph Nader famously described the Chevy Corvair
as a “one-car accident.” In his 1965 book Unsafe at Any Speed, Nader
turned the car into a scapegoat for every flawed car that has ever existed, so it’s
tempting to say that the Corvair really wasn’t that bad, except that it still was pretty
bad. According to Road and Track, the early model
Corvair featured a weirdly-designed suspension that gave the wheels a dramatic tilt, so if
the driver tried to turn quickly, the car would fishtail. The Corvair could also roll over, which happened
infrequently but was still a dangerous possibility. By the time Nader’s book was released, the
Corvair had been redesigned to address the flaws that had made it the subject of more
than 100 lawsuits. So it was no longer super dangerous, but that
didn’t stop GM from responding to the negative press in the most obnoxious way ever. Perhaps they felt the only thing they could
do to fight back was tap Ralph Nader’s phone and scandalize him by having prostitutes attempt
to seduce him while he was grocery shopping. And they also kept the Corvair around for
a lot longer than they probably otherwise would have, just so no one could accuse them
of admitting that Nader had a point. Modern cars are, on the whole, a lot safer
than early cars were. Airbags and seatbelts are standard now, and
at some point the powers that be learned that stop signs and speed limits were pretty good
ideas. “I put two extra stop signs, now there’s
four stop signs so no cars can go!” But some modern cars are considerably more
dangerous than others, and a relatively modern example of a car that’s really not very safe
is the 2009 to 2011 Toyota Yaris. The first strike against these cars is their
size. In 2012, the Los Angeles Times said people
traveling in the tiny, subcompact Yarises were a lot more likely to be injured in a
crash than passengers of other cars. The stats were ugly, too. For every 1,000 insured Toyota Yarises of
these years, personal injury claims were filed 28.5 times. That data did appear to be in conflict with
the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, who named the Yaris one of their “top safety
picks” in 2012. Those ratings are based mostly on crash tests,
though, and Highway Loss Data Institute senior vice president Kim Hazelbaker put it this
way: “Injury claims data show something that crash
test results can’t, and that’s the role that vehicle size plays.” In other words, if you’re looking for a safe
vehicle, maybe avoid very small models. When you pay upwards of $225,000 for a car,
you have a number of expectations. One, it should look like something you spent
an insane amount of money on. Two, it should mostly not ever burst into
flames. Those are fairly minor expectations, aren’t
they? You’d think, but according to the Guardian,
in 2010 Ferrari recalled the 458 Italia because it had a bad habit of bursting into flames. The trouble first came to light in Paris when
an Italia caught fire and had to be put out by a good Samaritan with a fire extinguisher. Then one caught fire in the Swiss Alps, and
another one in China, and another in the U.S. When engineers looked into the problem, they
discovered they’d used a flammable adhesive in the wheel arch. Oops. That’s also not the only problem with the
Italia, there’s also the fact that the people who drive them, crash them. A lot. A website called Wrecked Exotics reported
six Italia crashes in a span of just 90 days, which is pretty stunning when you consider
how few of these things are actually on the road. The Smart Car is so small it makes the Toyota
Yaris look like a Hummer, so it’s no surprise Oregon Live called it “jarringly stupid on
safety,” which come on, is anyone really that surprised? Really? In 2009, the Insurance Institute for Highway
Safety tested the Smart ForTwo against a midsized C-Class Mercedes Benz. There’s probably no need to describe what
happened to the Smart ForTwo, but it is something akin to a soda can in a trash compactor. An airborne trash compactor. The president of the institute, Adrian Lund,
put it this way when talking to The Wall Street Journal: “I think everyone knows you don’t send a flyweight
into the ring against a heavyweight, but in this case the larger cars aren’t heavyweights.” The Smart Car was originally designed for
fuel economy, and it did get awesome gas mileage – about 40 miles per gallon. It was notoriously inexpensive, too, though
consumers did have to weigh all of that against, you know, dying. Today you can get an electric version of the
Smart Car, though one must really ask, why? The whole reason for having a stupidly tiny
car was fuel economy, but if you’re going to be all electric anyway, you maybe just
want to get a car that’s not nicknamed “the organ donor.” Check out one of our newest videos right here! Plus, even more Grunge videos about your favorite
stuff are coming soon. Subscribe to our YouTube channel and hit the
bell so you don’t miss a single one.

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100 thoughts on “The Deadliest Cars Ever Made

  1. Mid 80s the nation was raising the speed limit people started to die too. So they started wanting larger vehicles. Two strikes against fuel economy, the third was driving habits. No wonder fuel prices soared and we went to war. Lower 90s.

  2. Ford fucking scumbags!!! Rather bad lawsuits than fix the car to make it safe!?!?! Unfuckingbelievable! I’ll never buy a Ford!

  3. The problem with the Smart car is the people that buy them. And that's not to say that the car doesn't have its place, it's exactly to say that the car has its place, and that is not on the highways. You wouldn't drive a moped on the freeway, so why do that with a car that was designed with similar function in mind? The Smart car was designed to get around cities and small European villages where it's virtually impossible to get up to the kinds of speeds that would cause a fatality. The car should come with a warning not to drive it on highways.

  4. In the summer of 1973, I was 5 and I witnessed my parents buy a brand new Pinto wagon. That car lasted until 1988. It survived winters in northern MN, CO, northern ME, IL, and WI, not to mention the deserts of Australia. Toughest vehicle I've ever been around. 4 speed with no power steering. Awesome car.

  5. jeez , wot about the thousands of other death traps out there , like the reliant robin for starters . aye .

  6. Pinto agitprop tells us,  Ford could have spent more money and got a safer fuel system! Duh! I if ultament "safety" is an issue why not require NASCAR approved fuel cells with auto fire suppression, if it saved one life! Well stupid brainwashed sheep, requiring that would cost More Lives, because higher cost would have folks driving older more dangerous clunkers ! (I think it's the  law of diminished returns?) Chevy's Corvair, & the Pinto were all make believe "death traps" to sell books and scare  up new Gov. agencies [to save us form Death!]  That same Gov. that Okays Death for 70 million abortion victims & even kids who survive abortion infanticide! Lib. Socialist Government's "Democide" has killed million, it's sad & dangerous for our beloved Lib. Democrats to want more Socialism even if it cost more lives!

  7. Had 1 Bronco II,1 fiero with lambo doors. And 3 pintos.. if nothing else i felt safe in all.. and the pinto cruiser wagon was rear ended at 65mph. Spare tire inside its well keep everyone safe. I still have the fiero. Iron duke still does 110mph easy.

  8. There was some interesting stuff in this video, and some utter crap. The SMART cars, for instance. They were designed and built to be as small as possible while still complying with incredibly strict modern European safety standards, and all the sample clips you showed were of SMART cars passenger cell remaining perfectly intact and protecting the occupants. Small car bad, MURICA!

  9. "small cars aren't safe!!!" sounds more like Americans freaking out at anything smaller than a pickup truck… small cars are safe, they're designed to be safe, if they weren't safe you wouldn't be able to sell them, that goes for the smart car too. Also, an electric smart car makes sense because the light weight allows for a better range and also means that it is better suited for city driving, which was it's real intention anyway… this video has so much misinformation in it, i suggest you should probably do some research next time

  10. Never seen such alot of BS on cars. I live in Europe where small cars have some popularity in cities. I never heard of bad or dangerous Smart or Yaris cars . Do all people in the US believe, bigger is better? If you take a truck and ram it into a Mercedes, you get the same result.

  11. The #1 dangerous car is a car driven by someone with a smartphone in their hands. Much worse than a Corvair!

  12. My feeling on these micro cars is they are no worse than driving a motor cycle. You just have to remember, the risk factor is on the driver. I have a motor cycle and if I get in an accident with ANYTHING, I know I will lose. When you drive one of these you just have to be willing to accept the consequences of a potential crash. Just saying.

  13. If I wanted to ride something the size of a Smart Car then I'd roller blade. I need a little weight to my RIDE. Vroom Vroom.

  14. Some 1980s Ford cars had a transmission fault that caused the engine to die in a freeway speed panic stop. When questioned by a car magazine, Ford said that they ad calculated only a small number of deaths would result from this, so it was not fixed. Ford trucks at this time had defective ignition switches that caused the trucks to catch fire after the ignition was turned off.
    The very first legislation aimed at car manufacturers was to force Ford to use sealed beam headlamps and hydraulic brakes. Fords until then had mechanical brakes. In the 1930s Fords had cable brakes. To have any stopping function, they had to be adjusted frequently.
    Henry Ford, in the Model T days, had his engineers "prove" that four wheel brakes were dangerous. This was aimed at a car, the Rickenbacker, designed by the race car driver, Eddie Rickenbacker, designed as a safer car, utilizing what he had learned racing. Ford was very instrumental in destroying this concept car.
    The Model T had a transmission brake that didn't work very well. In the 1940s and 1960s, Ford and General Motors both had gas tanks inside the pickup cab, behind the seat.

  15. So much bullshit. You had to rear end a pinto at 30mph to risk explosion. Never seen or heard of a fiero burning and I used to work in the auto repair field. Any rear engined car will give you handling problems in certain situations. Ppl who drive an suv like a car will have issues because of high center of gravity. Not even sure why they were going on about model t and the old stuff. Nobody had seat belts or safety glass back then. There were no safety standards. Think it was tucker that started safety glass and non pointy switches and dashboards. Ppl expect to be able to crash their car into a brick wall at 100mph and not get a scratch nowadays.

  16. I didn't own it but my friend owned a 92 Ford Explorer. It rolled with us in it and Ford acted like they could care less, basically acted like "oh that sucks, but what do you want us to do?"

  17. This video talks about cars as if you're expected to crash them XD. The truth is, if you're driving a smaller car, it will most likely have better handling than something big and you could potentially avoid collision. Also, if more people were driving smaller cars instead of needlessly large ones, there will be less fatalities that come from smacking something heavy into something light; big however, doesn't always mean safe. Trucks riding on ladder chassis are so stiff that if you have a frontal collision, you're more likely to be ripped out of your seat because there won't be any soft metal or clever weak spots in the chassis to dampen the impact. Drive responsibly instead and don't treat the road like a boxing ring.

  18. Hey I had a Fiero I have no problems with it at all except for fixing a few things here and there I had fun with it it’s what I like to call a poor man’s Ferrari.

  19. 3:24 they dropped this car in Milwaukee by the lakefront I saw it live it dropped from a helicopter.

  20. Don’t forget the model T did not have seatbelts either that was the biggest thing in crashes i’ve seen a lot of pictures of accidents.

  21. The engine in the Corvair works really good for a off road doom buggy because it was air cool.

  22. The reason why those Ferraris would catch fire it’s because of the driver they would rather the engine make The flame shoot out then it would start the fiberglass on fire same thing happens with Lamborghinis to the newer ones the Aventador is a good one for it. Just to the left The car is exhaust would catch the fiberglass on fire.

  23. Those smart cars are actually considered rolling caskets because if you were in a crash with one they can bury you in it.

  24. If that info on Ford and their decisions to face trials instead of addressing the issue, how come they were not sued for criminal negligence?

  25. Got my license in a 65 Corvair Convertible. Brought it to my 20th high school reunion picnic. In between, I bought my own 68 Corvair coupe to commute to four years of college. It wasn't until I bought front engine rear drive "safe cars" did I discover front end plow, wheel hop and traction loss in wet or dry. And trying to seduce Ralph(never got a driver's license) Nadar with an actual live woman is like breaking the sound barrier in a Yugo.

  26. In Dallas Texas there was a car dealership. If you bought a new car they would give you a yugo. I still have the yugo.I runs believe it or not. I drive it around the block a few times to keep it going. Dont know why but i do.

  27. What a loada-shite. The Smart and the Yaris were never going to be popular in the US. The are designed for slow inner city and town driving. They might go in the odd motorway now and then but the safety is good I see the NCAP rating was omitted from the video… probably an inconvenient fact.

  28. Is it just me, or is it odd to find so many "coincidental" predictions between car model names and their quality / performance?
    Pontiac Fiero (Italian: "cruel, merciless") — Ford Pinto (Spanish: "having irregular patches") — Chevy Nova (Spanish: "no va" = "doesn't go").

  29. Good to see Ford haven't learned their lesson, and still have a proud tradition of not giving a fuck about their customers. Like when they deleted safety equipment on the Europe & Australia version of the 2017 Mustang (which was standard USA models), because they thought they wouldn't be tested according to newer 2017 NCAP/ASCAP protocols. I'm sure Ford's European and Australian customers got a warm and fuzzy feeling when they found out about that. Or how about the Everest and its amazing ability to spontaneously combust? Perhaps it was designed by the same team who decided to design the Ranger chassis in a way that would trap and accumulate dry grass when you went off road, and have it ignited by the DPF filter.

    Don't forget the RS Focus and its floating head, leafing to head gasket failures at less than 10000 miles. Or the Focus and Fiesta Powershift transmission, which is the subject of multiple class action lawsuits.

    Ford. I wouldn't drive one of their shitty vehicles if they gave them away for free.

  30. One correction! Yugoslavia NEVER was part of Soviet block. Communist country yes, but part of Soviet block no!
    Check your data Grunge better in the future! ;),

  31. I saw a young girl and her mother driving a Yugo get hit from behind on the highway by a motorcycle both traveling at 60 mph in the same direction both girls went thru the windshield both dead. The guy on the motorcycle broke his arm

  32. i own a 1993 explorer (it is basically a bronco 2 with 4 doors)… and believe you me- i am well aware of the rollover potential… one must make sure to be well under 20 mph when making a turn- and not drive when high winds are about. … but my old exploder is in excellent condition for its age

  33. This is terrible. Now everything that Grunge puts out is suspect to be just nonsense. What a come down. I used to like watching their videos. Now I'll never know how many other of their videos are just more BS.

  34. I really hate Ford. They always leave their clients when economic weather looms. Just like what they did to the Philippines twice in the 70s. They return in the mid eighties only to abandon them as fast as they came back. They again return in the 90s with their gas monsters expeditions and explorers and theyre not even new or brand used.

  35. Grunge has a history of selling false SENSATIONALISM to gullible people, their videos are designed to entertain frightened, ignorant people about subjects they have little to no understanding. Grunge is distorting facts to sell the same ridiculous gossip sold by Nader’s first book. I’ll only discuss the Corvair here. Ralph Nader sold a purposely sensationally scary book “Unsafe at any Speed “to frighten gullible people – he sold a lot of books telling/selling a complete fabrication about the Corvair. But! No court, or engineer, ever agreed with Nader’s supposition – 100 court-cases were dismissed for lack of evidence!

    The Corvair had exactly the same suspension as the Volkswagen Beetle. While the Beetle is considered a great car, the first Corvair, according Nader, was and is “UNSAFE AT ANY SPEED.” Nader’s unfounded “facts”, are absolute lies. Honest people will NOT perpetuate Nader’s lie to make money.

  36. Back in 2016 I was driving my 2014 Prius C when some guy ran the red light and plowed into me. He was driving a Ford F-150 and totaled my Prius. Eleven air bags deployed and I walked away without a scratch. It was my third Toyota and the only cars I'd buy except for Civic. Toyota and Honda know how to build cars.

  37. Fiat = Fix It Again Tony
    Ford = Found On Road Dead
    Ford = Fix Or Repair Daily
    Ford = Fucker Only Runs Downhill

  38. This video it's so confusing does not make sense in some cases like the Yugo. I was waiting for 73 Jaguar all kinds of electrical problems with the car. How about the Pacer? How about the gremlin? How about the trabant? The Morris Marina? Porsche Carrera? Those would be some of the cars I would think are unsafe. There are so many recalls on some of these cars. Some of these cars on this list are collectors items and they have car clubs dedicated to these.
    And yes I am a car snob, I have restored4 cars. The Model T in a model are not that hard to drive I'm sorry

  39. It's kind of your fault for driving a tin can metal death trap, known as a smart car, if you're stupid enough to buy one when you could just buy a Prius that actually gets higher fuel economy. The Prius is actually the most fuel efficient vehicle that isn't fully electric on the market right now, at 45MPG. This just proves that companies don't care about theor consumors. The only thing that companies care about is money, nothing but money, whatever makes the most money. Companies don't care about how many people they injure or kill, as long as it's profitable.

  40. Smart and Mercedes are both owned by Daimler AG the purpose of the test in the video was to showcase their own technology.

  41. Typical poorly researched Grunge video. Your story on the Pinto is completely wrong about the Ford lawsuit memo. Maybe if you flunkies looked into Gary Schwartz’ 1991 Rutgers Law Review paper that cut through the wild claims and examined what really happened, you'd stop spreading misinformation.

    Also, the Corvair's handling problems were remedied by an anti-sway bar. Done. Also, the swing axle suspension was used by VW, Porsche and others. Once again, you buy into the oft repeated nonsense you read on the internet and made a video out of it.

    None of these cars you mention are "the deadliest" anything, particularly when you factor in the number of cars in use. You provide little in the way of statistics with any context – only slurs and slanders. Maybe you kids should stick to playing video games.

  42. Bought a brand new 1987 Fiero GT off the showroom floor, after 180,000 trouble free miles the worst thing to happen to the car was the ex-wife got it.

  43. The Smart Car is a stupid car. My 2000 Chevy Metro LSi had a four cylinder engine, five speed transmission, seated four and had a bit of cargo room in the back. It handled like a dream, was so safe we had police officers buying them after seeing how well they did in accidents, and got better mileage than the Smart Car. The Metro was cross-branded as the Suzuki Swift. I wish they still sold them today. I would have one for sure (as would most former owners). Just don't get the three cylinder version with the automatic transmission. They were so slow snails would get out and walk.

  44. My little sister got an old Jeep Cherokee 4X4 for her first car because my parents beloved it would be safe for her. Day 2, she rolled it on its top. 😲👎🏻

  45. I actually witnessed an accident involving a Pinto which killed 2 girls who burn to death when they had stopped at a stop sign and were struck from behind by a pickup truck. This was in the days before airbags and it was believed the girls were knocked unconscious in the collision and when the gas tank ruptured something ignited the fuel. It's been said by some statistician that the death rate from Pintos were no greater than any other cars, but I'll bet that was no comfort to the families of the 2 girls. Someone once told me, "Liars figure. And figures lie." Which is why I'm always skeptical of any stats used by people with an agenda.

  46. A model A isn't that complicated to drive. Clutch break and throttle on the floor. Yes it has a hand throttle. That's used to idle the car up when you first start it. The spark advanced is used to, well advance the spark. That one is kinda hard to explain well. But my point is that the model A isn't hard to drive.

  47. I can see how some of these could be considered an issue, or were already proven to be so and either discontinued or corrected……but most of these are highly dubious and Ill-informed opinions, taken out of context by people who don't understand any of them or history. The Model T is a good example. Compared to modern technology and speeds…sure it is. In the early teens, the National speed limit was 25 mph and more then 75% of the roads were unpaved and impossible to drive at anything faster then 15mph.

    I'm also not sure if I like my own T roadster being used as an example…and I'm not sure Jay Leno's Garage would either.

  48. The bronco 2 is an SUV based on the ranger platform off the same year they shared everything except the body, with the rangers narrow front and rear mixed with the broncos tall height leads to roll over risk not even mentioning the suspension tuning and set up, to reduce said rollover risk either get wheel spacers or wider tires or avoid taking sharp turns take it like an eighteen wheeler

  49. Hate how everybody needs to mock the Yugo, just because they don't know the hole history of the Yugo doesn't mean you need to judge it by the looks !

  50. Fords…. theyre all shit….. if your stuck behind a slow line of traffic …. its always a ford at the start

  51. Pinto Wagon was different & Ask CORVAIRWILD YouTube about how good they handle them it just goes back to knowing how to drive

  52. If you could explain in detail when the former Jugoslavia was part of the "Soviet Block" that would be great.
    Crap car indeed but with uneducated comments.


  54. What they say: the corvair had its back wheels with a slant so the back could fishtail out, making it a death trap.
    What I hear: the Corvair would make an excellent drift car

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