ACCC urged to push on with Holden probe



The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission has been urged to press on with its investigation into Holden’s conduct in the lead-up to the closure of the car brand in Australia.

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Amanda Holden is ‘reported to police’ for breaching Covid rules


Amanda Holden has been reported to police after breaking lockdown rules in a 215-mile trip from London to Cornwall.

The Britain’s Got Talent judge went to see her parents after she got a ‘distressing phone call’ from her stepfather Les Collister.

The 49-year-old took a black Mercedes from Richmond to a small hamlet near Bude to see the 75-year-old and her 71-year-old mother Judith on Friday.

Locals were up in arms at her arrival, said she was putting residents at risk and reported her to the police.

She was spotted by a neighbour – thought to be a police officer – who is understood to have reported her for breaching Covid travel restrictions.

It is understood the star stayed overnight on Friday before making the return journey to her house in south west London yesterday.

The Britain’s Got Talent judge (pictured yesterday) went to see her parents after she got a ‘distressing phone call’ from her father Leslie

The 49-year-old took a black Mercedes from Richmond to a small hamlet near Bude to see the 75-year-old and her 71-year-old mother Judith (pictured) on Friday

The 49-year-old took a black Mercedes from Richmond to a small hamlet near Bude to see the 75-year-old and her 71-year-old mother Judith (pictured) on Friday

She was spotted by a neighbour – thought to be a police officer – who is understood to have reported her for breaching Covid travel restrictions. Pictured: Bude - a town in Cornwall near to where the parents of the Britain's Got Talent star live

She was spotted by a neighbour – thought to be a police officer – who is understood to have reported her for breaching Covid travel restrictions. Pictured: Bude – a town in Cornwall near to where the parents of the Britain’s Got Talent star live

One local told the Sun: ‘I was really shocked when I saw it and then felt quite angry. A man unloaded quite a lot of luggage from the boot and then the car sped off.

‘There are a lot of key workers and vulnerable people around here, and we need to keep them safe.’

They added: ‘They also know she had travelled miles from Surrey to get down here and she dashed into the house. She must have known what she was doing was wrong.’

Ms Holden is a well-known figure in the area after visiting her parents before the pandemic but residents were still furious.

Friends of Ms Holden said although she knew she should not have made the journey, she was so concerned about her parents’ welfare she felt she had no option.

One said: ‘Amanda got a call on Friday afternoon and felt she had no other choice but to get down there as quickly as she could.

The 49-year-old took a black Mercedes from Richmond to a small hamlet near Bude to see the 75-year-old and her 71-year-old mother Judith on Friday. Pictured: Yesterday

The 49-year-old took a black Mercedes from Richmond to a small hamlet near Bude to see the 75-year-old and her 71-year-old mother Judith on Friday. Pictured: Yesterday

‘Because of the issues involved with their health, she knew she had to go – there was no way she couldn’t.

‘She knows she has done something wrong and she is regretful but until you are in that moment, how can you judge?

‘In order to ensure she posed as little risk as possible, she drove alone, leaving her husband and daughters at home.

‘She did not come into contact with anyone else.’

It was claimed Ms Holden arrived after dark, but her spokesman said she got there at 4pm and had just one bag.

He said she was aware of the rules but was ‘devastated she had to break them’.

He told MailOnline: ‘Amanda is aware that all families are going through difficulty during these turbulent times but received a distressing telephone call from her elderly father on Friday afternoon.

‘On balance Amanda felt the round-trip to Cornwall was necessary to contain the matter at her family home.

‘The very personal situation has now been aided and Amanda is back in London.

‘Amanda did not act on a whim and has adhered to Covid rules every step of the way in all three lockdowns.

‘Amanda is aware of the travel rules and is devastated she had to break them on this one occasion.

‘Her parents are vaccinated and with Amanda testing for Covid weekly (and is negative), she felt she was not putting her parents at risk. She did not come in contact with any member of the public.’

Devon and Cornwall Police refused to comment. Today, in a social media post which made no reference to the star’s visit, Cornwall Council posted a video urging ‘everyone to stick to the rules this half-term’.

The video, which was accompanied by the caption ‘We know it’s tough. But this won’t last forever’, featured members of the council’s public health team speaking about how they would be staying at home next week.

It comes as Ms Holden approaches her 50th birthday on Tuesday and said she felt ‘so grateful and overwhelmed at the thought and love’ her Heart Radio colleagues put into her celebrations.

She was surprised with 50 presents by her radio colleagues to mark the occasion.

They included a massage chair, flowers, prosecco, a margarita cocktail, a roast dinner and a cake.

Ms Holden approaches her 50th birthday on Tuesday and said she felt 'so grateful and overwhelmed at the thought and love' her Heart Radio colleagues put into her celebrations

Ms Holden approaches her 50th birthday on Tuesday and said she felt ‘so grateful and overwhelmed at the thought and love’ her Heart Radio colleagues put into her celebrations

Her co-host Jamie Theakston told listeners: ‘Our very own Amanda Holden is celebrating her birthday – as a gentleman I wouldn’t say how old – but what we thought we would do is pull together 50 of her favourite things.’

An advertising board outside the radio studio also displayed a birthday message to Holden.

She wrote on Instagram: ‘So grateful and overwhelmed at the thought and love they’ve put into it.’

Holden shared the message alongside a photo of her drinking prosecco, which she said was taken at 6.30am.

A number of her friends also sent her birthday messages.

Her fellow Britain’s Got Talent judge Alesha Dixon said: ‘Happy 50th birthday to my amazing TV wife.

‘I love you very, very much and I’m absolutely gutted that we cannot celebrate today and celebrate with you, as you deserve to be celebrated, on this incredibly momentous occasion.

‘Your 50th birthday! You still look 25, woman!’

Good Morning Britain host Piers Morgan called in to the show to wish Holden a happy birthday.

‘I’ve actually got out of bed on my day off just to pay homage to the queen, Amanda Holden,’ he said.

‘You know what, I just think, seeing pictures of you drinking prosecco at 6.30am in the morning, it brings back such fond memories of working with you on Britain’s Got Talent.’

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The ‘last’ Holden Commodore manufactured in Australia sells for $750,000 at auction


A bidder has paid $750,000 for “the last car ever produced at Holden Australia” — even though General Motors says “absolutely the last Holden” is on display at the National Motor Museum in Birdwood, South Australia.

The historically significant vehicle was expected to fetch about $500,000 at auction on Saturday, but exceeded expectations.

An advertisement for the 2017 Holden VF Series II sedan ahead of the auction had described it as “the last car ever produced at Holden Australia”.

Auctioneer Lee Hames said it was “arguably the most collectable … Australian car in the world right now”.

But General Motors reportedly said another Commodore was “absolutely the last Holden”, and was currently on display at the National Motor Museum.

That vehicle, which ceremoniously rolled off the assembly line at the Elizabeth manufacturing plant as it shut in October 2017, is not for sale.

The closure of the factory, north of Adelaide, marked the end of large-scale car manufacturing in Australia.

‘Chance conversation’ led factory worker to historic car

Mr Hames, the chief operating officer of Lloyds Auctioneers and Valuers, said the Commodore sold on Saturday had been destined for sale at a dealership before an ex-Holden factory worker “intercepted” it.

The auctioneer said a 14-year veteran of the Elizabeth plant had purchased the historically significant car before putting it up for auction.

“Just by a chance conversation on that last day, he overheard that the car was destined for a dealership interstate,” Mr Hames said.

“So he made as many phone calls as he possibly could to connect with the dealership and make a private sale for that car.

“It never made it to the dealership. He managed to intercept the car before it did.”

Describing the car before the auction, Mr Hames said it was, “one of … [the] one last car manufactured in the country”.

The historic Holden Commodore sold at auction on Saturday.(ABC News)

“It represents the end of an era or the end of [car] manufacturing in Australia,” he said.

He cited the Vehicle Identification Number (VIN), which he said was the last of any Australian-made Holden.

He also said it was the last to go through the Elizabeth factory bodyshop and paintshop.

“This is the last car that was bodied, the last car that got a VIN … and the last car that got the Holden badge put on it,” Mr Hames said.

The vehicle was sold at an auction house on the Gold Coast.

The final sale price of $750,000 was reached after an intense bidding war on Saturday afternoon, involving in-person, online and telephone bidders.

Two men, sitting behind a desk, clapping, in front of a banner that reads 'Lloyds Auctioneers and Valuers'
The car sold after a heated bidding war on Saturday.(Youtube: Lloyds Auctions)

General Motors insists exhibition car Australia’s ‘last’

General Motors conceded that the car sold at auction was indeed the final one to go through the bodyshop and paintshop at the Elizabeth factory, but said it was not “absolutely the last Holden”.

The car that was auctioned was “the last body to leave the bodyshop and enter/exit the paintshop — not to come off the general assembly line itself,” the US company told carsales.com.au.

A red Holden Commodore sedan with a 'last car' sign affixed to its roof, on rolling off the Elizabeth Holden factory floor.
This Holden Commodore was the “last car” that rolled off the factory floor at the Elizabeth Holden plant in October 2017, and is now on display at the National Motor Museum.(Supplied: National Motor Museum)

“The Commodore on loan to the National Motor Museum in South Australia was the last car that ran down the general assembly line and is not for sale.

“The vehicle … is on display in the National Motor Museum in Birdwood, SA and was the last vehicle to come off the end of the general assembly line late morning of 19th October, 2017.”

General Motors owned the Holden brand until it was discontinued last year.

The Birdwood Motor Museum exhibition runs until December.

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Supercars news, Camaro joining, Scott McLaughlin, New Zealand, Mustangs, Holden vs Ford, start time, how to watch


As Australia’s great race is about to get underway, the inescapable winds of change have already hit the sport with the last big domino about to fall.

While Holden is owned by US behemoth General Motors and has been manufactured offshore since 2017, the announcement came down earlier this year that the iconic brand would cease to exist.

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The move in February, that the brand was going to be retired by 2021, shocked the Australian motorsport industry and was the death knell of the Ford vs Holden rivalry.

General Motors even went so far as to announce it would no longer make cars suitable for Australian roads, leaving right hand drive markets which is expected to cost the company “north of $US1 billion ($A1.5b)”.

While other manufacturers have been involved for various lengths of time in the sport, no rivalry comes close to the one Holden and Ford have built.

But that will end after next season with the Holden brands unveiling a new car.

After months of negotiations, the Camaro will join the grid for the 2022 season, after the Commodore’s final victory lap in 2021.

“We are thrilled to welcome a brand new race car design to the track in 2022,” Supercars CEO Sean Seamer said when the car was announced.

“The cars will retain their signature V8 engine format to ensure they’re fast and loud, but will be ‘hybrid ready’ and more closely resemble the road cars they are based on.

“These are incredible looking race cars that give a nod to the Supercar of the past, with as much attention given to the design and appearance of the cars as the new technologies.

“The Gen3 project will support the longevity of Supercars by increasing relevance to our fans and partners, reducing operating costs, and making the racing even fiercer.”

While it’s a good compromise for the Camaro to take on the dominant Mustangs, social media has seen plenty of people commiserating over the end of the great Aussie racers.

Following the announcement of the Camaro coming in, one comment said: “Australian supercars where Kiwis dominate and we race American cars”.

In recent years in particular, this has been the case, with New Zealand’s Scott McLaughlin almost unbeatable with three straight championships, having just narrowly lost the 2017 title after melting down in the final race.

His teammate Fabian Coulthard is a British-born Kiwi as well, while Red Bull Racing’s Shane van Gisbergen is also a countryman and one of his fiercest rivals.

In fact, of the five New Zealanders on the grid, three are in the top seven ahead of Bathurst.

The iconic Falcon was retired after the 2018 Supercars season and replaced by the quintessentially American Mustang.

When the announcement came down that Holden would need to withdraw from the sport, Supercars legend Mark Skaife lamented the loss of the rivalry that had driven Australian motorsport for decades.

“The history of touring cars, going back 60 years, has been built on it (the Ford Vs Holden rivalry),” Skaife said.

“It becomes incumbent on us to seek more manufacturer involvement and reflect more the marketplace.

“If Holden is not here, in the best interests of local motorsport, we have to make sure that fans are still energised and want to come to events and watch it on TV.

“We can’t as a business have a policy of putting up the white flag because Holden have moved out of town.”

The namesake of Garry Rogers Motorsport, veteran team boss Garry Rogers, even called for the pool of manufacturers to be opened up.

“I think Supercars will survive but there is no doubt that the Ford vs Holden rivalry has been struggling,” Rogers said earlier in the year.

“If you go back to when Bathurst started we had all sorts of cars racing there, many different brands and types. We might probably move back to something like that.”



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Whincup out to send Holden off on a high


The Supercars championship might be gone, but Jamie Whincup is determined to send Holden out on a winning note at Bathurst.

Ford flyer Scott McLaughlin secured his third-straight championship on Sunday, creating an unassailable 305-point gap on Whincup at Tailem Bend ahead of the first season finale at Mount Panorama in 20 years.

There won’t be a title on the line at the Bathurst 1000, but Red Bull legend still says there is serious motivation.

The great race in NSW will be the last before the Holden brand is retired by General Motors at the end of the year.

“It’s been a crazy year. It’s been an emotional year for all the Holden supporters,” Whincup said.

“Certainly everyone that’s worked for Holden over the years and that are just as passionate about the brand as we are as a racing team.

“There’s certainly some added motivation there to make sure we finish off on a high.

“We’re certainly disappointed we couldn’t take it (the championship fight) to Bathurst.

“It’s our responsibility to step up and unfortunately we couldn’t do it this season.

“We’d like to think we’ll put in our best performance in the best race of the year.”

Whincup’s last title came in 2017, when he snatched the championship from McLaughlin in one of the sport’s most-dramatic finales.

But since then, McLaughlin has responded by taking all before him during the last three years to etch his name as one of Australian touring car racing’s greats.

McLaughlin has racked up 56 career victories – 40 coming since the start of the 2018 season – taking him past Garth Tander (55) into outright fourth on the all-time race wins list.

“It’s been well documented that it’s been a tough year for every team up and down pit lane,” McLaughlin told Fox Sports.

“For me this (championship) feels probably the best out of all of them, because of the way we’ve had to bounce back from ups and downs.

“For us to come through and still win the championship with a round to go, it’s a true testament to the character of the team and the people that are behind me.”





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Bathurst 2020: Holden Commodore’s final race


Mark Skaife has recalled some of his greatest Bathurst moments in a Holden with winning in a plastic bag covered Commodore topping his Mount Panorama list.

With the famous Australian brand set to farewell Bathurst next week after one final fight against Ford, Holden’s favourite son returned to Mount Panorama with a selection of the manufacturer’s greatest race cars.

And while the 1968 race winning Monaro that his father worked on holds a special place in his heart, it is the Commodore nicknamed “Golden Child” that realty get Skaife’s blood racing.

“The Golden Child is the car that won the race in 2001 and 2002,’ Skaife said.

“That car, Chassis No. 45 for Holden Racing Team, won two championships, two Bathurst’s and two Clipsal’s. It is one of the most successful Holden’s of all time. That is my favourite car for sure.’’

Especially after the car survived a plastic bag scare to win Bathurst in 2002 after he defied team orders by keeping his foot flat to the floor.

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“There were plastic bags all over the front of the car,” Skaife said.

“Everyone was hysterical in the pit-area telling me to take it easy because the engine was overheating. They were trying to get me to slow down so it would make it home.

“The water temperature got to 117 degrees Celsius which is pretty bloody hot. It was a pretty anxious last ten laps for everyone.”

While Skaife only gave cars that underperformed names that we can’t repeat, the back-to-back Bathurst got a rare nickname.

“One of my best mates Craig Kelly came up with the Golden Child,” Skaife said.

“He knew how much I loved the car so he just called it the Golden Child. I never had names for my cars. I couldn’t ever get passionate about them because I treated them so badly.”

Holden will officially quit Supercars at the end of the year following the collapse of the company.

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While the Commodore is expected to race on without official support next year, the last of the ‘factory’ Holdens will take on Mount Panorama when the Bathurst 1000 begins next week

Skaife was reunited with the first ever Bathurst winning Holden this week during a Mount Panorama photo shoot.

His father worked on the Holden Monaro before Bruce McPhee and Barry Mulholland drove it to immortality in 1968.

“That car was from the local Wyong Holden dealer where I grew up,’ Skaife said.

“Bruce lived at Wyong and my Dad worked on the car. It started Holden’s dynasty. I was only one when it won but I do have pictures of me sitting on the boot-lid of the car. My family and a tyre business which was only a couple of hundred meters away from the Wyong Holden dealership.”



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Holden, Ford Supercars rivals to the end


Even in Holden’s dying days, the red lion’s famous Supercars rivalry with Ford is still “simmering” away.

There are only three rounds to go, including the Bathurst 1000, until the Holden brand is retired by General Motors at year’s end.

With Scott McLaughlin in the box seat to claim a third-straight championship, it doesn’t appear Holden will bow out with a title.

But Red Bull teammates Jamie Whincup and Shane van Gisbergen are taking the fight to McLaughlin after a dramatic end to the Townsville SuperSprint on Sunday.

Van Gisbergen’s season sprung to life as he won the final two races of the round – his only triumphs in 2020.

But it was the 31-year-old’s bold overtaking move with four laps remaining in the final race of the weekend which infuriated his fellow New Zealander.

McLaughlin called van Gisbergen’s tactics “pretty average” and just wanted a “fair battle” after finishing third and being denied his 11th win of the season.

The championship leader went further in the post-race virtual press conference and noted some confrontations from Sunday.

“We’ve banged doors for a number of years,” McLaughlin said.

“I knew Shane had plenty of pace on me and he was going to get me eventually but I would have just loved to have had a ding-dong battle with Jamie… that was taken away by the team game.

“It’s (rivalry) always simmering, it’s obviously still in their minds, so we got the win and we’re really proud of that achievement, of the championship last year and how we got it.

“You like to have a battle all the way to the end… obviously we’re going to disagree from time-to-time and that’s motor sport.”

Van Gisbergen believed it was a “fair pass” that secured his 38th career victory.

“(McLaughlin’s) spitting chips about that one, as you would, I guess, but I’m just doing the team thing and helping Jamie to get through as well,” he said.

Despite the run-ins, McLaughlin said he will leave Townsville satisfied after claiming the round win – he took out Saturday’s race.

“I won the round so that’s a full stop for me,” McLaughlin said.

“I was just more frustrated I couldn’t have a go in a one-on-one battle with Jamie.”

McLaughlin has a 143-point lead over Whincup in the championship standings before heading to Tailem Bend in South Australia for races on September 19-20.





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Dealers question timing of Holden closure


Global automotive giant General Motors may have been formulating plans to axe the Holden brand in Australia well before a shock decision was announced in February, a Senate inquiry will be told.

The Australian Automotive Dealer Association says the way Holden’s demise played out raises serious questions of whether dealers were misled.

Other submissions to the Senate investigation, which will hold a public hearing on Monday, have indicated Holden was still taking on new workers on the very day the closure decision was revealed.

The AADA said for some time GM had been adamant, both privately with dealers, and publicly through the media, that it was in Australia for the long haul, despite the end to local car manufacturing.

On the basis of those assurances, and the fact that many agreements still had more than two years to run, Holden dealers had a clear expectation that the brand would remain in Australia with some investing millions of dollars to upgrade their operations.

“This inquiry needs to question whether General Motors Corporation, headquartered in Detroit, made the strategic decisions to exit the right-hand-drive car market globally some years in the past,” the association said.

“Operationally, the announcement of the sale of the plant in Thailand where Australia’s top-selling Holden vehicle, the Colorado ute, was manufactured was announced at the same time as the closure of Holden.

“Common sense dictates that the minute the decision was made to sell the GM Rayong plant in Thailand is the exact moment that serious questions would have emerged about Holden’s future in Australia.

“One would expect that the purchase of a vehicle assembly plant would facilitate a lengthy process of probity and due diligence by the purchaser.

“It is not unreasonable to suggest that the sale process was likely a year in the making, yet Holden dealers were left unaware.”

The demise of Holden brand, to be completed by the end of 2020, was announced on February 17, with company officials adamant all avenues were explored to keep the iconic name alive.

In its own submissions to the Senate inquiry, General Motors Holden said the decision to retire the brand was made only a few days before the public statement.

“Every realistic possibility was carefully examined but none could overcome the challenges of the investments needed for Australia’s highly fragmented and right-hand-drive market, the economics to support growing the brand, and the need for an appropriate return on investment,” the company said.

“Despite hopes of reaching a different outcome, the inescapable conclusion was that GM could not sustain further investment into Holden.

“GM reluctantly made its decision to wind down Holden a few days before the public announcement which was made with great sadness.”

In another submission to the inquiry, a former Holden engineer, who withheld their identity, said the closure came as a complete shock to the company’s remaining employees.

“No warning was given to Holden staff about the potential closure of the business and there was no request from Holden management for staff to make any contribution to avoid the closure,” the engineer said.

“On the day of the closure announcement, eight new engineers commenced employment at Holden.

“Perhaps nothing better illustrates how unprepared we were for this announcement.”

At the time of the closure announcement, Holden had about 185 dealers across the country and still employed about 800 staff.

About 600 of those were expected to be made redundant including more than 200 engineers and more than 250 management and administrative staff.

There are currently about 1.6 million Holdens on the road in Australia.



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Holden dealers claim they have been abandoned by government


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“A Holden dealer has written to Industry Minister Karen Andrews about the GMSV plans and expressing disappointment at the inaction of the minister’s office, which has sat on draft legislation that would help resolve the dispute with GM and address the substantial power imbalance between franchisee and franchisor,” a spokesperson for the Australian Holden Dealer Council said.

Ms Andrews said she continued to engage with dealers, meeting and speaking with them directly about their ongoing negotiations and also had been in contact with dealer representatives.

“Minister Cash and I also met this week with GM Holden to reiterate the expectation of the government, and Australians, that they negotiate in good faith and ensure a fair outcome for the Aussie dealers who’ve carried their brand for decades,” she said.

ALP senator Deborah O’Neill said the failed mediation showed the substantial imbalance of power that existed between franchisors and franchisees.

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“It has been over 15 months since the Parliamentary Report into Franchising highlighted this exact issue that Holden dealers now face, but this government refuses to stand up for small business and is beholden to large franchisors such as General Motors who are abandoning their car dealers here in Australia,” she said.

Holden’s offer to the dealers, of $1500 per vehicle for the next 2½ years alongside partial reimbursement for capital expenditure such as showroom refurbishments and a continuing service arrangement for dealers beyond the current franchise agreements, is open until the end of June.

However, the compensation offered by Holden, which equates to approximately $146 million, is well short of dealers’ demands for $6100-a-car, which they say takes into account the full extent of the losses they face and would result in a compensation figure of $594 million.

One of the affected franchisees is Ken Jacka, who has been forced to sell his Holden dealership in Maryborough which was started by his father in 1979.

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“General Motors has been saying you can stay on offering parts and service but that’s difficult when you have no new cars, that is the crux of what we do,” he said. “As much as I want to make it work, it doesn’t work.”

Mr Jacka said he had sold what remained of the business and the property to the local Toyota dealership in a “bittersweet” deal which retained jobs for about half his staff.

“We sold it at less than building value only, we have basically given the business to them,” he said. “It’s sad. I’m glad my old man is not here to see what has happened to the brand. I have never driven anything but a Holden car and I don’t know what I will drive now.”

A spokesperson for Holden said the company had considered all matters raised during its discussions with dealers and remained of the view that its offer to dealers was fair and reasonable.

“We will continue to work with dealers who wish to transition their businesses and access our transition support package,” a spokesperson for Holden said.

“Our broader focus is with our 1.6 million Holden customers.”

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