Car repair is a profession that has endured the worst recession in its history, and it’s no surprise that the industry is facing a crisis.
The numbers show that California is the state that suffers the most from car repair fraud.
The latest report from the California Department of Motor Vehicles shows that the average cost of a car repair is more than $2,400.
It also shows that there are nearly 2,000 car repair jobs in California.
“It is not just about what we have, but what we don’t have,” said Mark Darden, president of the National Auto Dealers Association, a trade group.
“There is a very large disparity in the numbers.
I’m not saying that the cars are stolen.
They just don’t make it.”
The California car dealerships say that they have a policy of not working on cars that were stolen, but the report shows that that doesn’t always hold true.
In fact, in 2014, the average price for a car that was repaired totaled more than a thousand dollars.
That year, the number of California car owners that were victims of car repair scams was nearly 30 percent higher than the previous year.
“The only people who were really affected by the price gouging were people who have never repaired a car before,” said Darden.
“It is very easy to get in a car and do a car check, and get a $5,000 bill.
It’s very difficult to get out of a vehicle and do the car check.”
In 2014, according to the California DMV, the California Auto Dealership Association collected nearly $3.5 billion in fees for repairs, repairs and replacement of vehicles, including $2.3 billion from the sale of used vehicles.
The association is also responsible for about a quarter of the state’s overall repair industry revenue.
But, the report also shows a serious problem.
There are over 400,000 people who are currently in debt because of car repairs.
And some of those people are facing serious consequences.
In the past five years, the association reported $8 million in outstanding student loans, nearly $300 million in medical bills and more than 1.2 million in credit card debt.
“We’ve had people who can’t afford to pay their bills and have no choice but to go to car repair,” said Scott Tully, president and CEO of the California Car Dealers’ Association.
“We are dealing with a lot of the same people.
They are in the same boat as me.
They have no other option.
They can’t find another way to pay the bills.”
The association also found that some of these people are victims of identity theft.
The number of reported identity theft cases in California increased from 10,700 in 2013 to 27,000 in 2014.
And those numbers could be even higher because the association has a separate website that tracks victims of fraud.
“There are some people who come to us and say, ‘I know this is going on, I know the numbers are high, I’m having trouble, but I don’t know where to go,'” said Tully.
“So they go to this website and get the information, and then they go and get some help.
That’s the kind of people we are dealing and dealing with.”
According to the association, California car repairs account for more than half of the industry’s revenue.
But the association says that the numbers don’t tell the whole story.
“I have to say it’s a little frustrating,” said Tison.
“But we need to keep moving forward and making sure we have a system in place that will hold car repair workers accountable and keep them from being ripped off.”
The Association of Automobile Dealers in California is also working to reduce the amount of fraud in the industry.
The group has launched a statewide online database called California Auto Fraud Alerts to help consumers learn about fraudulent car repair activities.
The Association also has an online training program for car repair technicians.
And they’ve teamed up with the U.S. Attorney’s Office to bring criminal charges against a number of unscrupulous car repair contractors in California, according the association.