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Cars are the second-biggest purchase most Americans ever make. But some car dealers engage in a practice called a yo-yo car sale that can entrap people in bad deals. Right now, the Federal Trade Commission is drafting new rules for car dealers, so it has a chance to crack down. NPR's Chris Arnold has been investigating all this. He joins us now. So yo, Chris, what is a yo-yo car sale?
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Sentence: 1. 121 months of imprisonment, three-year term of supervised release (March 24, 2016). 2. 130 months of imprisonment, three-year term of supervised release (November 17, 2016). Prison sentences and terms of supervised release in each case to run concurrently.
Sentence: 324 months of imprisonment, 20-year term of supervised release (December 10, 2007); amended to 262 months of imprisonment, 20-year term of supervised release (January 20, 2016).
Sentence: 190 months of imprisonment, four-year term of supervised release (December 16, 2013); amended to 188 months of imprisonment, four-year term of supervised release (July 15, 2016).
Sentence: 300 months of imprisonment, five-year term of supervised release (June 7, 2007); amended to 262 months of imprisonment, five-year term of supervised release (January 12, 2016).
Offense: 1. Conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute crack cocaine; possession with intent to distribute in excess of 500 grams of cocaine (Eastern District of Missouri). 2. Possession with intent to distribute heroin; possession of heroin in a federal prison (District of Central Illinois).
Sentence: 210 months of imprisonment, five-year term of supervised release, $2,000 fine (January 16, 2014); amended to 180 months of imprisonment, five-year term of supervised release, $2,000 fine (February 26, 2016).
Offense: Conspiracy to distribute methamphetamine (District of Nebraska). Sentence: 120 months of imprisonment, five-year term of supervised release (November 8, 2016).
Sentence: 327 months of imprisonment, five-year term of supervised release (August 21, 2006); amended to 262 months of imprisonment, five-year term of supervised release (June 9, 2016).
One major surprise the model is calling for at the 2022 Arnold Palmer Invitational: McIlroy, the 2018 champion and one of the top favorites, stumbles and doesn't even crack the top-five. The 32-year-old secured his 20th career PGA Tour victory earlier this season at the CJ Cup. He's also coming off a top-10 finish at the Genesis Invitational in his last start.
Scott might have missed the cut at this tournament in 2020, but he finished in third place in 2014 and recorded a top 12 in 2016. He enters this event with some momentum after notching his second top-5 finish of the season at the Genesis Invitational. Scott also ranks inside the top 30 on the PGA Tour in several key categories, including strokes gained: putting and total strokes gained.
In 2016, Solid Angle was purchased by Autodesk, and Arnold is now bundled with 3DS Max and Maya. In 2017, Fajardo was awarded the Scientific and Engineering Award by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for developing the Arnold renderer.
Sports broadcaster Craig Sager (June 29, 1951-Dec. 15, 2016), famous for his flashy suits and probing questions, covered the Olympics, Major League Baseball playoffs, the NFL and NCAA Tournaments. But he was indelibly connected to the NBA, working basketball games for TNT for nearly a quarter-century,
For decades William Christenberry (Nov. 5, 1936-Nov. 28, 2016) taught painting and drawing at the Corcoran School of Art in Washington, D.C. But his work centered on Alabama, where he was born and raised. An artist renowned for photographs of crumbling buildings and rusty cars that captured the decay of the rural South, Christenberry made annual summer visits to rural Hale County in west-central Alabama, to photograph country stores, churches and homes and document the ravages of time.
Conductor Neville Marriner (April 15, 1924-October 2, 2016) was a violinist in the London Symphony Orchestra when, in 1959, he joined with several other musicians to form a chamber group, which was initially intended to perform without a leader.
The British-born musician and songwriter Rod Temperton (October 9, 1949-Sept./Oct. 2016) once told BBC Radio he had been lulled to sleep as a baby by the sound of music on a transistor radio placed in his crib.
Born Stanley Dural Jr., accordionist Buckwheat Zydeco (November 14, 1947-September 24, 2016) rose from a cotton-picking family in southwest Louisiana to introduce zydeco music to the world through his namesake band Buckwheat Zydeco.
Jazz clarinetist Pete Fountain (July 3, 1930-August 6, 2016), a fixture of his hometown of New Orleans, was well known to television viewers of Lawrence Welk and Johnny Carson, playing his mix of swing and Dixieland.
Sam Wheeler (c, 1944-July 25, 2016), an engineer from Arcadia, California, was known as an innovator and pioneer in the sport of high-performance motorcycle racing. He spent more than two decades building, fine-tuning and racing a motorcycle on which he reached speeds exceeding 300 mph, and one time held the land speed record.
One of the greatest players in NBA history, Nate Thurmond (July 25, 1941-July 16, 2016) was a seven-time All-Star. Over his 14-year professional career -- with the San Francisco/Golden State Warriors, Chicago Bulls and Cleveland Cavaliers -- Thurmond was praised for both his defensive and offensive abilities, and was the first NBA player to record a quadruple-double (22 points, 14 rebounds, 13 assists, and 12 blocked shots) in a game.
Legendary basketball coach Pat Summitt (June 14, 1952-June 28, 2016) was the winningest coach in Division I college basketball history. In her 38-year career at the University of Tennessee, Summitt led the Lady Vols to eight national championships and prominence on a campus steeped in the traditions of the football-rich South until she retired in 2012.
Author and futurist Alvin Toffler (October 4, 1928-June 27, 2016) was a guru of the post-industrial age whose books anticipated the disruptions and transformations brought about by the rise of digital technology.
A Harvard University dropout, Boston-born Bill Cunningham (March 13, 1929-June 25, 2016) moved to New York City where he worked as a hat maker and in advertising. A stint in the Army took him to France, where he grew inspired by the local fashions. Cunningham began writing fashion pieces, segueing into photography, and would become world-famous for his candid pictures of people on the streets of the city - images which graced the pages of The New York Times for about four decades.
For much of his long career, British playwright Peter Shaffer (May 15, 1926-June 6, 2016) achieved the often-elusive goal of combining commercial and critical success, writing literate, cleverly-crafted plays that became box-office hits in London and New York.
When Japanese families in the U.S. were transported off their lands and into internment camps during World War II (such was the plight facing the farmer pictured in California in 1942), Bob Fletcher (c. 1915-May 23, 2016), a former agriculture inspector in California, resigned from his post to manage fruit farms belonging to the relocated Japanese.
Guitarist John Berry (1963-May 19, 2016) met fellow musician Michael Diamond at the Walden School in Manhattan, and helped found the punk band Beastie Boys in 1981, along with Adam Yauch and Kate Schellenbach.
When he was 13, playing in a 2011 Pop Warner championship football game in Laguna Hills, Calif., Donnovan Hill (c.1998-May 11, 2016) fractured his spine, leaving him with minimal use of his arms and no independent movement below his chest.
Canadian marketing executive and tireless TV pitchman Philip Kives (February 12, 1929-April 28, 2016) made a fortune from his company K-tel International, which sold Miracle Brush hair and lint removers, Veg-o-matic vegetable slicers, and mood rings through his ubiquitous informercials.
Tommy Kono (June 27, 1930-April 24, 2016) was a frail, asthmatic 14-year-old when a neighbor first gave him a dumbbell at the Tule Lake internment center for Japanese-Americans, where he lived with his family for most of World War II.
Ad man Les Waas (May 18, 1921-April 19, 2016) was responsible for nearly a thousand jingles during his long career, but he is best known as the creator of one of the most loved (and loathed) tunes of summer: the Mister Softee jingle, heard emanating from hundreds of ice cream trucks for more than half a century, and a lasting part of the collective American childhood.
Singer Frank Sinatra Jr. (January 10, 1944-March 16, 2016) followed his famous father into music as a teenager, eventually working for Sinatra Sr. as his musical director and conductor.
Former United Nations Secretary-General Boutros Boutros-Ghali (November 14, 1922-February 16, 2016) (pictured left with Nelson Mandela), the scion of a prominent Egyptian Christian political family, was the first U.N. chief from the African continent. He served one five-year term as head, during which he oversaw several world crises, including the genocide in Rwanda, and the bloody breakup of the former Yugoslavia.
A leading ballerina of the 20th century, Violette Verdy (December 1, 1933-February 8, 2016) began her training during the German occupation of northern France. She was a principal dancer for New York City Ballet for 20 years, and served as the artistic director of the Paris Opera Ballet (the first woman to hold that position) and Boston Ballet.