These are the pickup trucks that owners are most likely to sell within one year of buying.
Americans love buying new vehicles, and they specifically seem to love buying pickups. For years, the top three best-selling vehicles have all been trucks, with the Ford F-Series consistently leading the way. But, as this study from iSeeCars.com indicates, the initial love story doesn't always last.
Some owners may have planned all along to only keep a new truck for a year. Some may have run into unexpected financial troubles, and others may simply have decided they didn't like the truck as much after a year as they thought the did at first. Regardless of the why, according to data that covers more than 46 million new car sales made between July 2013 and December 2018, about 3.9% of all new pickup truck buyers choose to get rid of the vehicle after a year or less of ownership. That's just a little bit higher than the 3.4% average of all new vehicles. Some models, though, tend to get traded in a lot quicker than others, and you may be interested to know that the top three results all come from the same Japanese manufacturer.
Another thing worth noting is that a savvy used-car shopper may be more likely to find these nearly new trucks at attractive prices with relatively low mileage than models that don't appear on the list.
Find out which trucks are most likely to be offloaded after a year of ownership by clicking on the image up above.
Frazier: Eric Ciaramella — the CIA analyst believed by many to be the anonymous whistleblower who launched the impeachment inquiry — and a current staff member for House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff reportedly spoke openly of “taking out” President Donald Trump just two weeks into his administration. RealClearInvestigations reported Wednesday that Ciaramella and Sean Misko were holdovers from the Obama administration serving on Trump’s National Security Council when the alleged incident took place at an “all-hands” meeting for hundreds of staffers called by then-National Security Advisor Michael Flynn in February 2017. “‘They were popping off about how they were going to remove Trump from office. No joke,’ said one ex-colleague, who spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss sensitive matters,” RealClearInvestigations reported. “A military staffer detailed to the NSC, who was seated directly in front of Ciaramella and Misko during the meeting, confirmed hearing them talk about toppling Trump during their private conversation, which the source said lasted about one minute. The crowd was preparing to get up to leave the room at the time,” the report continued. The military detailee related how the two men “were huffing and puffing throughout the briefing any time Flynn said something they didn’t like about ‘America First.’” “After Flynn briefed [the staff] about what ‘America first’ foreign policy means, Ciaramella turned to Misko and commented, ‘We need to take him out,’” the staffer said. “And Misko replied, ‘Yeah, we need to do everything we can to take out the president.’” Ciaramella also reportedly told Misko, “We can’t let him enact this foreign policy.” The military member said he immediately reported what he heard to his superiors. A second source who was sitting with the military staffer at the NSC meeting told RealClearInvestigations, “We just thought they were wacky … Little did we know.” Republican Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky and Rep. Louie Gohmert of Texas have called for Ciaramella to testify regarding the whistleblower complaint, though he has not officially been identified as the whistleblower. The analyst returned to the CIA in mid-2017. The complaint alleged that in a July 25 phone call, Trump made an overt quid pro quo demand of Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky to open an investigation into former Vice President Joe Biden and his son Hunter Biden regarding their dealings in Ukraine in order to receive U.S. military aid. When Trump released the transcript, the whistleblower allegation turned out to be false.