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  1. Ford Motor Company - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ford_Motor_Company

    Ford Motor Company, commonly known as Ford, is an American multinational automaker that has its main headquarters in Dearborn, Michigan, a suburb of Detroit. It was founded by Henry Ford and incorporated on June 16, 1903. The company sells automobiles and commercial vehicles under the Ford brand, and most luxury cars under the Lincoln brand.

    • William Clay Ford Jr

      William Clay Ford Jr. (born May 3, 1957) is an American...

    • Henry Ford

      Henry Ford (July 30, 1863 – April 7, 1947) was an American...

    • James Hackett

      James Patrick "Jim" Hackett (born April 22, 1955) is an...

  2. Ford Motor Company - Simple English Wikipedia, the free ...

    simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ford_Motor_Company

    Ford Motor Company started on June 16, 1903, when Henry Ford and 11 business helpers signed papers to form the company. Their first Ford production car, the Model A, was sold in Detroit, Michigan a few months later. (This Model A should not be confused with their more famous Model A, which came out in 1927).

    • June 16, 1903; 117 years ago
    • Automotive
  3. History of Ford Motor Company - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_Ford_Motor_Company

    History of Ford Motor Company From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Henry Ford (pictured ca. 1919), founded and led the company, presiding it during two tenures, 1906–1919 and 1943–1945 The Ford Motor Company is an American automaker and the world's fifth largest automaker based on worldwide vehicle sales.

  4. List of Ford engines - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Ford_engines

    List of Ford engines From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Ford engines are those used in Ford vehicles and in aftermarket, sports and kit applications. Different engine ranges are used in various global navistar markets.

    • History
    • Corporate Affairs
    • Operations
    • Former Operations
    • Products and Services
    • Motorsport
    • Environmental Initiatives
    • Sponsorships
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    20th century

    Henry Ford's first at­tempt at a car com­pany under his own name was the Henry Ford Com­pany on No­vem­ber 3, 1901, which be­came the Cadil­lac Motor Com­pany on Au­gust 22, 1902, after Ford left with the rights to his name. The Ford Motor Com­pany was launched in a con­verted fac­tory in 1903 with $28,000 in cash from twelve in­vestors, most no­tably John and Ho­race Dodge (who would later found their own car com­pany). Dur­ing its early years, the com­pany pro­duced just a few cars a day at...

    21st century

    By 2005, both Ford and GM's cor­po­rate bonds had been down­graded to junk status, as a re­sult of high U.S. health care costs for an aging work­force, soar­ing gaso­line prices, erod­ing mar­ket share, and an over de­pen­dence on de­clin­ing SUV sales. Profit mar­gins de­creased on large ve­hi­cles due to in­creased "in­cen­tives" (in the form of re­bates or low in­ter­est fi­nanc­ing) to off­set de­clin­ing demand. In the lat­ter half of 2005, Chair­man Bill Ford asked newly ap­pointed Ford...

    Logo evolution

    1. 1903 2. 1907 3. 1909 4. 1911 5. 1912 6. 1912 vari­ant 7. 1927 8. 1957 9. 1976 10. Ford logo 2000.jpg2000 11. 2003–pre­sent

    Executive management

    Mem­bers of the Ford board as of May 2017 are: Stephen But­ler, Kim­berly Casiano, An­thony F. Ear­ley, Jr., Edsel Ford II, William Clay Ford Jr. (Ex­ec­u­tive Chair­man), Jim Hack­ett (Pres­i­dent and CEO), James H. Hance, Jr., William W. Hel­man IV, Jon M. Hunts­man, Jr., William E. Ken­nard, John C. Lech­leiter, Ellen Mar­ram, Ger­ald L. Sha­heen, John L. Thorn­ton, Lynn Vo­jvodich, and John S. Weinberg.

    Financial results

    In 2010, Ford earned a net profit of $6.6 bil­lion and re­duced its debt from $33.6 bil­lion to $14.5 bil­lion low­er­ing in­ter­est pay­ments by $1 bil­lion fol­low­ing its 2009 net profit of $2.7 bil­lion. In the U.S., the F-Se­ries was the best-sell­ing ve­hi­cle for 2010. Ford sold 528,349 F-Se­ries trucks dur­ing the year, a 27.7% in­crease over 2009, out of a total sales of 1.9 mil­lion ve­hi­cles, or every one out of four ve­hi­cles Ford sold. Trucks sales ac­counts for a big slice of...

    Ford has had man­u­fac­tur­ing op­er­a­tions world­wide, in­clud­ing in the United States, Canada, Mex­ico, China, the United King­dom, Ger­many, Turkey, Brazil, Ar­gentina, Aus­tralia, and South Africa. Ford also has a co­op­er­a­tive agree­ment with Russ­ian au­tomaker GAZ.

    East and Southeast Asia

    Ford de­cided to shut down their en­tire op­er­a­tions in In­done­sia, in­clud­ing their dealer net­work by sec­ond half of 2016.

    Oceania

    In Aus­tralia and New Zealand, the pop­u­lar Ford Fal­con (1960–2016) had long been con­sid­ered the av­er­age fam­ily car and is con­sid­er­ably larger than the Mon­deo, Ford's largest car sold in Eu­rope. Be­tween 1960 and 1972, the Fal­con was based on a U.S. model of the same name, but since then has been en­tirely de­signed and man­u­fac­tured in Aus­tralia until 2016, oc­ca­sion­ally being man­u­fac­tured in New Zealand. Like its Gen­eral Mo­tors rival, the Holden Com­modore, the Fal­co...

    Automobiles

    Ford Motor Com­pany sells a broad range of au­to­mo­biles under the Ford mar­que world­wide, and an ad­di­tional range of lux­ury au­to­mo­biles under the Lin­coln mar­que in the United States. The com­pany has sold ve­hi­cles under a num­ber of other mar­ques dur­ing its his­tory. The Mer­cury brand was in­tro­duced by Ford in 1939, con­tin­u­ing in pro­duc­tion until 2011 when poor sales led to its discontinuation. In 1958, Ford in­tro­duced the Edsel brand, but poor sales led to its dis­co...

    Trucks

    Ford has pro­duced trucks since 1908, be­gin­ning with the Ford Model TT, fol­lowed by the Model AA, and the Model BB. Coun­tries where Ford com­mer­cial ve­hi­cles are or were for­merly pro­duced in­clude Ar­gentina, Aus­tralia, Brazil, Canada (also badged as Mer­cury), France, Ger­many, India, Nether­lands, Philip­pines, Spain (badged Ebro too), Turkey, UK (badged also Ford­son and Thames), and the United States. From the 1940s to late 1970s, Ford's Ford F-Se­rieswere used as the base for l...

    Buses

    Ford man­u­fac­tured com­plete buses in the com­pany's early his­tory, but today the role of the com­pany has changed to that of a sec­ond stage man­u­fac­turer. In North Amer­ica, the E-Se­ries is still used as a chas­sis for small school buses and the F-650 is used in com­mer­cial bus mar­kets. In the 1980s and 1990s, the medium-duty B700 was a pop­u­lar chas­sis used by school bus body man­u­fac­tur­ers in­clud­ing Thomas Built, Ward, and Blue Bird, but Ford lost its mar­ket share due to i...

    Along with Shelby and Chevro­let, Ford is one of only three Amer­i­can con­struc­tors to win ti­tles on the in­ter­na­tional scene at the FIA World Cham­pi­onships. As a con­struc­tor, Ford won the World Sports­car Cham­pi­onship three times in 1966, 1967, and 1968, and the World Rally Cham­pi­onship three times in 1979, 2006 and 2007.

    Compressed natural gas

    The al­ter­na­tive fos­sil fuel ve­hi­cles, such as some ver­sions of the Crown Vic­to­ria es­pe­cially in fleet and taxi ser­vice, op­er­ate on com­pressed nat­ural gas—or CNG. Some CNG ve­hi­cles have dual fuel tanks – one for gaso­line, the other for CNG – the same en­gine can op­er­ate on ei­ther fuel via a se­lec­tor switch.

    Flexible fuel vehicles

    Flex­i­ble fuel ve­hi­cles are de­signed to op­er­ate smoothly using a wide range of avail­able ethanol fuel mix­tures—from pure gaso­line to bioethanol-gaso­line blends such as E85 (85% ethanol and 15% gaso­line) or E100 (neat hy­drous ethanol) in Brazil. Part of the chal­lenge of suc­cess­ful mar­ket­ing al­ter­na­tive and flex­i­ble fuel ve­hi­cles in the U.S. is the gen­eral lack of es­tab­lish­ment of suf­fi­cient fu­el­ing sta­tions, which would be es­sen­tial for these ve­hi­cles to be...

    Hydrogen

    Ford also con­tin­ues to study fuel cell-pow­ered elec­tric pow­er­trains and has demon­strated hy­dro­gen-fu­eled in­ter­nal com­bus­tion en­gine tech­nolo­gies, as well as de­vel­op­ing the next-gen­er­a­tion hy­brid-elec­tric sys­tems. Com­pared with con­ven­tional ve­hi­cles, hy­brid ve­hi­cles and/or fuel cell ve­hi­cles de­crease air pol­lu­tion emis­sions as well as sound lev­els, with fa­vor­able im­pacts upon res­pi­ra­tory health and de­crease of noise health ef­fects. Ford has laun...

    Ford spon­sors nu­mer­ous events and sports fa­cil­i­ties around the US, most no­tably the Ford Cen­ter in down­town Evans­ville, In­di­ana, and Ford Field in down­town De­troit. Ford has also been a major spon­sor of the UEFA Cham­pi­ons League for over two decades and is also a long­time spon­sor of the Sky media chan­nel's cov­er­age of Pre­mier Leaguefoot­ball. Se­nior Ford mar­keter Mark Jones ex­plained in May 2013 the process be­hind the two spon­sor­ship deals:

    Ford Motor Company companies grouped at OpenCorporates
    Business data for Ford Motor Company:
  5. Ford Trimotor - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ford_Trimotor

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Ford Trimotor (also called the "Tri-Motor", and nicknamed the "Tin Goose") is an American three-engined transport aircraft. Production started in 1925 by the companies of Henry Ford and ended on June 7, 1933. A total of 199 Ford Trimotors were made.

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  7. Ford straight-six engine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ford_straight-six_engine

    They superseded the 170 and 200 motors in the lineup. The 188 and 221 c.i. also equipped Ford Falcon Argentine's variant from 1970 to 1991. In 1970, Ford of Australia enlarged the motors to 200 and 250 c.i. The head was of the same design as previous models, with an integral intake catering for a single-barrel Bendix-Stromberg carburettor.

  8. Ford Motor Company - Wikipedia

    ro.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ford_Motors

    Ford Motor Company este o corporație multinațională americană situată pe locul cinci în lume la producția de automobile (2012). În 2006, s-a clasat pe locul doi în SUA la producția de automobile cu o cotă de 17,5% în spatele General Motors care a avut 24,6% cotă dar înaintea companiei Toyota 15.4% și a companiei DaimlerChrysler 14,4%.

  9. General Motors - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/General_Motors

    General Motors grew in prominence surpassing Ford Motors selling just over 50% of car sales in 1962. With the prominence of the company, president of General Motors, Charlie Wilson said it best - “What’s good for General Motors is good for America”.

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