America’s car manufacturers are responsible for defects in their product lines and are responsible to customers for the damage they cause.

It’s time for them to follow the lead of the rest of the industry and institute mandatory safety standards for their products.

A recent survey of the car industry found that 90 percent of manufacturers said they have a zero-day issue that requires them to take immediate action to fix.

A majority of these products were sold before 2012.

This is the first time the industry has officially reported a zero day.

But while the industry is starting to come around to the concept, it will take some time for the public to be comfortable with the idea of mandatory safety testing.

That is, until they see that the cars are inspected by independent third-party laboratories, which have the power to determine if a defect exists.

That’s because cars are manufactured by independent manufacturers, and the independent laboratories are also independent of the manufacturers.

If manufacturers had to take on that responsibility, it would mean the end of independent labs.

While manufacturers are already required to report zero days on their products, it is important that they have the authority to enforce these mandatory safety protocols.

The manufacturers must also require the independent labs to take these protocols seriously, and it is not too late to change this.

Manufacturers need to start to take the lead.

One of the biggest challenges for the carmakers is the high number of defects that occur in their products that can cause severe injuries or death.

The automotive industry has been plagued by many major problems, such as the Ford Mustang’s faulty steering wheel.

In the 1980s, the industry introduced new safety protocols for cars and vehicles to prevent such issues from occurring.

The automakers have taken the lead, and now, in the last two decades, the automakers have become responsible for preventing the car from becoming a death trap.

The car industry is one of the largest manufacturing sectors in the United States.

Over a quarter of all jobs are directly related to the automotive industry, and more than 70 percent of all vehicles in use are owned by the auto manufacturers.

Automakers need to ensure that their products are safe, and if not, the public must have confidence in their safety.

As a result, automakers need to be more proactive in their compliance with safety protocols, such the car manufacturers have in place.

If automakers have not taken action to prevent defects in products, then it is their responsibility to do so.

Manufactures must start now and enforce mandatory safety measures for their cars, and that’s where independent laboratories come in.

The independent labs can help them identify and correct defects that could cause serious injuries or deaths.

The goal of these independent labs is to determine whether a defect is actually present, so they can take corrective action to repair or replace the product.

Manufacture companies also need to take their responsibilities to consumers more seriously.

If consumers do not trust the manufacturers, they need to know that their cars are safe and that they are doing the right thing by purchasing a new car or a new vehicle.

This will require more manufacturers to step up and make a positive difference in the lives of consumers.