The U.S. auto industry is booming.
But with the number of new cars on the road continuing to climb, the question remains: How fast are we going to see this industry take off?
According to a new report from Auto Trends, the auto industry has seen its largest-ever increase in new cars sold in the past three years.
The report, based on figures compiled by Auto Trends from industry and government sources, estimates that there were 1.4 million new vehicles sold in 2016, up from 1.2 million in 2015.
This is a jump of nearly 40 percent.
But the auto sector has been booming for years, and this is a particularly impressive number for a sector that had only been in decline for nearly a decade before that.
The auto industry, in other words, has been growing faster than the rest of the economy.
And it is the largest auto industry in the country, according to the report.
In 2016, the industry generated $11.2 trillion in revenues, and accounted for about 20 percent of the U.K. economy.
It was the sixth largest industry in Canada, the United States, Germany, and Australia.
But this is just a start.
The auto industry now accounts for nearly one-third of all economic activity in the U, U. K., and Australia, and more than one-fifth of the country’s gross domestic product.
“The auto sector is a big driver of growth in the United Kingdom and U. S., but it’s also a major driver of employment in many other countries,” said Brian Liedtke, vice president of global research at Auto Trends.
“If we can get auto employment growth to accelerate, we’ll see a lot of new investment and a lot more new cars being built.
So it’s very exciting.”
The auto business is not alone in the explosion of new vehicles.
The number of miles driven per person has grown by nearly 50 percent over the past 20 years, according the Bureau of Transportation Statistics.
That’s a big reason why auto sales have grown so fast.
But if the growth rate continues to rise, the number will likely grow even faster.
That is, if auto production stays steady, it will likely continue to rise.
The car industry is not the only industry that has seen a dramatic increase in sales.
In fact, auto sales in Europe have grown nearly 200 percent over that same period.
But Europe has been experiencing its own boom, with growth rates in cars and trucks increasing as much as 100 percent.
That has helped to propel the industry to unprecedented heights, and it is likely to continue to grow at a faster rate.
But that boom may be temporary, and as the industry continues to grow, it may not be sustainable.
The U, and Europe’s auto industry specifically, is now on track to grow more than half a trillion dollars in the next 20 years.
That figure is not sustainable.
In the U., there are signs that this boom may soon be over.
The European Union has decided to phase out production of passenger cars by 2040.
This will likely result in a huge drop in the number and variety of cars that will be sold in Europe.
This change will result in less investment and fewer new cars, and in the end, more pollution.
This could be a bad thing, but it could also be good news for the environment.
Europe has already taken steps to address the problem.
But there is a lot left to do.
And the auto-dominated world of retail and restaurants, for example, has a long way to go.
The industry, which is largely responsible for a majority of U.s. restaurant jobs, is also facing pressure from new technologies, including online ordering and ordering online.
In the U.’s restaurants, a new generation of chefs has been trained to use technology to improve service and make the experience more pleasant.
But in the future, restaurants will have to deal with the changing landscape of the restaurant business, which will bring new and challenging challenges.
“Our goal is to have our food, our beverage, our services come from sustainable practices, and that’s going to be a challenge,” said Steve Kohn, chairman and CEO of the National Restaurant Association.
“But in the meantime, we’re going to have to be much more conscious of the way we do things, and how we do them,” he added.