Chalk one up for the computer nerds.
In this high-tech age, it might be a good idea for car thieves to search for a more honest way of making a living.
At least if the targeted car is equipped with an Onstar kill switch system.
If you’re in the Arkansas area, you might want to be on the look for this stolen 1976 Corvette.
It’ll be easy to spot with its bright orange paint.
Twenty years ago, Chevrolet closed out the C4 Corvette generation with a special run of 1,000 Corvette Grand Sports – 810 Coupes and 190 Convertibles. These Admiral Blue Corvettes are very distinctive with the white full length body stripe, Black Wheels and Red Hash Marks on the fender and they are a fairly rare sighting today on the streets unless you go to one of the bigger national shows.
We imagine that spotting a 1996 Corvette Grand Sport in the U.K. is even rarer which makes this story about a stolen Corvette in England newsworthy to Corvette enthusiasts everywhere.
Be on the lookout for a 1965 Corvette Sting Ray Convertible that was stolen last week in Usk, Washington which is located north of Spokane.
The granddaughter of the owner has been posting about the stolen Corvette on Facebook and the Corvette Forum on behalf of her elderly grandfather so let’s hope someone spots the vehicle and it can be returned to its rightful owner.
Selling a used car these days seems to be riskier than ever, even when the seller does everything by the book.
Just ask Michael and Christy Childers of Hardin County, Ky.
The couple recently decided to sell their 2010 Corvette convertible on Craigslist and thought they had hit paydirt after just a few weeks.
‘Tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all.
A Georgia woman probably isn’t so sure about that old saying, especially after her heart may wind up being broken twice – but not by a man, but by a Corvette.
Our story begins in 1972 when a teenage Terry Dietrich of DeKalb County, Ga., bought a 1972 blue Corvette Stingray.
Back a few years ago, I was restoring my dad’s 1970 Impala and had taken it to a friend’s house to have the motor rebuilt.
The paint was rusty and the interior was musty, but I had splurged for $1,819 worth of new tires and wheels just to spruce up the old girl.
While my car was there, though, in the dark of night, out in the country of North Georgia, somebody jacked up the car and stole my tires and wheels, leaving the first car I ever drove by myself (at age 16) sitting on top of concrete blocks.
I thought that was a depressing sight.
But then I saw this posting on Corvette7 and changed my mind.
If you happen to be in the Land Down Under, you might be on the lookout for a stolen 1999 Corvette.
The black convertible, along with a white 1965 Ford Mustang Fastback, Land Down Underwere stolen from a “panel beating workshop” – as they apparently call a body shop down there – in Melbourne, Australia.