LONDON — You can’t buy the latest Mercedes, Lamborghini or Ferrari, but you can buy the most obscure of vehicles.
So why not build one yourself?
And you can even take advantage of the latest cars for your personal collection.
That’s the idea behind a new auto market in central Budapest, where a small but thriving community of auto enthusiasts is trying to turn a niche niche into an opportunity for all.
The Budapest Auto Marketplace was created by the city’s auto trade union, the International Union of Automotive Trade Unions, in 2015.
The group, which has been lobbying for the industry in the country since the 1990s, is trying, in part, to expand its reach to other cities and regions.
The market is currently open to the public, but its members are required to get permission from the city, which is the main supplier of parts for the vehicles, to sell them.
The market’s members, who are primarily Hungarian-speaking and mostly car enthusiasts, buy their cars from private dealers.
But since the marketplace is still in its nascent stages, it’s not the only auto-related business that’s popping up.
And the Hungarian government is trying harder to attract auto companies that will help boost local economies and create jobs.
According to IUATU president Hristo Sándor, the market is an important opportunity to boost local production.
But more importantly, he said, it will give Hungarians access to a product that’s not available in the United States or other European countries.
The Hungarian auto industry has seen rapid growth in recent years.
The country’s auto sector accounts for over 40% of the country’s GDP, and exports to the United Kingdom have tripled in the last five years.
But that doesn’t necessarily mean it’s a good place to be a car buyer.
In 2015, Hungarian-born car-maker Daimler AG launched a new, smaller, more affordable car called the Z4, which can be found in Hungary, Austria, Slovakia, Germany, France, Italy and Spain.
The Z4 is available in just two variants: the Z1 and the Z3.
According a Daimling representative, the Z5 is due to be launched in the next few months.
And there are plans to add another Z5 in 2019.
The city of Budapest, which borders Germany and Austria, has seen a sharp increase in traffic and crime in recent decades.
According to the countrys statistics bureau, crime and disorder in 2015 was 6.7 times higher than in 2005.
A police report said there were 9.2 million crimes in Hungary in 2015, compared to 2.4 million in 2010.
Many of those crimes are related to crime, drugs and prostitution, which have also grown since the late 1990s.
According and to statistics compiled by the police, the city has seen an increase in crimes involving violence, such as assaults, robberies and assaults on pedestrians, which account for about a third of the total.
The police also report an increase of sexual assault and rape.
According the data, Hungary is also experiencing a sharp rise in the number of robberies.
This includes thefts from vehicles, the robbery of vehicles from the parking lot and from the street, thefts of valuables, including wallets and other personal property.
According IUACU president Sárdor, a lot of people in Hungary are still struggling to find a decent job, especially when they have a degree or higher in the car industry.
That has created a lot more competition in the economy.
“The fact that people can’t find work in the industry has a lot to do with the fact that the industry is not growing fast enough, he told MTV News.
In addition, the Hungarian economy is struggling to get back on its feet, Sástor said.
The unemployment rate in Hungary is at 13.3% and there are many jobless Hungarians in their late 40s and 50s.
That’s a lot higher than other countries, such the Czech Republic, where it’s 6%.”
We have to do something about it,” he said.
I spoke to Sávrdor about the auto industry’s future, how the auto market is getting bigger and what he thinks is the biggest threat to it.MTV News: How did you get involved in the auto trade unions in Hungary?
Hristo: I joined the union in 1995, when the country was still a communist country.
My experience has been that they were very friendly and very helpful to me.
I think that’s one of the reasons why I became an IUD.
I’m an environmentalist and I’m also a member of the Communist Party, which had a huge impact on my life.
I became a member in 1998 and I still consider myself an IUG member.
In 1999, the government started its “road to recovery” program.
In this program, which was called “National Industrial Development,” the