Slovak auto industry to start selling premium vehicles in Europe

Slovakia has a long history of selling premium cars.

It’s one of the most economically developed countries in Europe.

But the automotive industry is still a small one, and it has been slow to catch up to the competition.

The government has invested in a new vehicle-making facility that will begin producing vehicles in 2018.

The plan is to make up for lost sales during the downturn, and to eventually turn the new facility into a full-fledged car-assembly plant.

The Slovak Auto Association says it will spend about 10 million euros ($13.7 million) to build the factory, which will be located near its major cities.

The new facility will produce a variety of vehicles including luxury cars, luxury trucks, and luxury SUVs.

The industry is also eyeing the United States.

Slovakia was the first country in Europe to allow automakers to export their cars to the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and Sweden.

The country has also exported vehicles to Europe’s largest markets like France, Spain, and Italy.

But Slovakia’s auto industry is a small, fragmented one.

Automakers must compete against one another in Slovakia’s sprawling automotive market, and there are only a handful of dealerships.

There are also no national standards for the design and quality of the vehicles, and many parts are imported.

There’s no standardized standard for how many hours each car should be driven.

That means Slovakans can get a vehicle that looks like a Rolls-Royce, but it can’t be driven for more than four hours a day.

Slovakia also doesn’t have a single government vehicle standards body.

So when it comes to selling cars in the United, it has to do it its own way.

That’s where the Slovak government comes in.

It will work with the Slovaks Auto Association to develop a national standard that will be used to sell cars in Slovakia.

In the meantime, the government is working on a European-style system to make the market work better for Slovakia.

“This is a major step towards a better future for Slovakia,” said Zoltan Sveric, Slovakia’s Minister of Economy, Trade and Industry.

The national standard, which is expected to be released by the end of this year, will allow Slovakia to export vehicles to other countries that do not have their own vehicle standards bodies.

That will enable Slovaks to sell their cars in Europe without having to worry about making their own vehicles.

Slovakia has a rich automotive history, but the automotive sector is still small.

It started as a manufacturing center in the mid-19th century.

Slovakia’s government set up the first car factory in 1874, but most of the production was in the city of Slovan.

The factory was eventually closed in 1974.

In 2015, the Slovakia Auto Association purchased a nearby industrial estate and moved the factory to the capital city of Bratislava.

Today, the city houses many factories and offices for Slovak manufacturers, including the Slovaki Auto Assembly Center.

In 2020, the state purchased a land in Bratistava to expand the automotive manufacturing area.

But Slovak automakers have struggled to compete with other European car makers.

Slovak automaker RKK Energomash has struggled to find customers for its flagship models, like the Porsche 918 Spyder, the Nissan Leaf, and the Mercedes-Benz S-Class.

In 2018, the company announced it would stop selling the Porsche, saying that it was struggling to attract the new customers it needed to stay competitive.