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Porsche

Porsche
Porsche SE

in Maffersdorf, Austria-Hungary (today Vratislavice, Czech Republic). Porsche is also known for designing the first Volkswagen, but Béla Barényi is credited with having conceived the basic design five years earlier.[1] The company currently produces 911 (997), Boxster and Cayman sports cars and Cayenne sport utility vehicles. The latest model line, the four-door Panamera sedan, was launched on Monday, 20 April 2009.

Type

Public (Xetra: PAH3) (FWB: PAH3) 1931 Ferdinand Porsche Stuttgart, Germany, Germany Dr. Wendelin Wiedeking, CEO Automobiles €7.273 billion (2006) 11,910

Reputation

Founded Founder(s) Headquarters Key people Products Revenue Employees Subsidiaries

Porsche AG Volkswagen AG, Audi AG, 1953 Porsche 356 Roadster Bentley Motors Ltd., Bugatti Automobiles S.A.S., Lamborghini S.p.A., SEAT, S.A., Škoda Auto, Volkswagen Passenger Cars, Volkswagen Commercial Vehicles, Scania AB www.porsche-se.com

Website

Porsche SE or Porsche (pronounced /ˈpɔrʃə/) is a German manufacturer of luxury automobiles, which is majority-owned by the Porsche and Piëch families. Porsche SE holds two chief assets, the first of which is Dr. Ing. h.c. F. Porsche AG (which stands for Doktor Ingenieur honoris causa Ferdinand Porsche Aktiengesellschaft), often shortened to Porsche AG, manufacturer of the Porsche automobile line. The second asset is a majority stake in Volkswagen AG, the largest car manufacturer in Europe. The company is headquartered in Zuffenhausen, a city district of Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg. It was founded in 1931 by Ferdinand Porsche, an Austro-Hungarian engineer born

1992 Porsche 911 Turbo, Type 964. In a May 2006 survey, Porsche was awarded the title of the most prestigious automobile brand by Luxury Institute, New York; it questioned more than 500 households with a gross annual income of at least US $200,000 and a net worth of at least US $720,000.[2] The current Porsche lineup includes sports cars from the Boxster roadster to their most

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Porsche

SUV reception
According to CNBC even an at-the-time questionable foray into the SUV market with the Cayenne in 2003 couldn’t damage Porsche cred.[8] Times journalist Andrew Frankel says on one level it is the world’s best 4x4, on another it is the cynical exploitation of a glorious brand that risks long-term damage to that brand’s very identity in the pursuit of easy money[9] with his verdict being "Great car, if only it wasn’t a Porsche".[9] 2005 Porsche 911 (997) Carrera S famous product, the 911. The Cayman is a hard top car similar to the Boxster in a slightly higher price range. The Cayenne is Porsche’s mid-size luxury SUV. The Carrera GT was phased out in May 2006. A high performance luxury saloon/sedan, the Panamera, was launched on Monday, 20 April 2009. Porsche was awarded the 2006 J.D. Power and Associates award for the highest-ranked nameplate in its Initial Quality Study (IQS) of automobile brands.[3] As a company, Porsche is known for weathering changing market conditions with great financial stability, while retaining most production in Germany during an age when most other German car manufacturers have moved at least parts of their production to Eastern Europe or overseas. The headquarters and main factory are still in Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen, but the Cayenne (and formerly the Carrera GT) is manufactured in Leipzig, Germany, parts[4] for the SUV are assembled also in Bratislava, Slovakia. Most Boxster and Cayman production is outsourced to Valmet Automotive in Finland until 2012.[5] The company has been highly successful in recent times, and indeed claims to have the highest profit per unit sold of any car company in the world.[6] Porsche has for many years offered consultancy services to various other car manufacturers. Audi, Studebaker, SEAT, Daewoo, Subaru, and Yugo have consulted Porsche on engineering for their cars or engines. The Lada Samara[7] was partly developed by Porsche in 1984. Porsche also helped HarleyDavidson design their new Evolution water cooled engine that is used in their V-Rod motorcycle, as Porsche had previous experience switching from air-cooling to water cooling.

Competitors
In racing, Porsche’s main rival has traditionally been Ferrari, though their production vehicles appeal to quite different personalities, if similar demographics. The rivalry is therefore primarily because of both companies’ storied racing heritage and the fact that some of their vehicles are of comparable performance. Porsche has a reputation for offering equal or higher performing cars than the more expensive Ferrari models, while overall Ferrari sells far fewer cars at much higher prices (for example, there are no Ferraris under US $100,000, while several Porsches are priced below that figure). In the daily-driver marketplace, Porsche’s traditional rivals are its fellow German automakers Mercedes-Benz, Audi, and BMW (the Boxster competes directly with the BMW Z4 and the Mercedes-Benz SLK, for instance), as well as Lotus, Jaguar, Maserati and the Chevrolet Corvette, while high-end Porsche models compete against firms such as Ferrari, Lamborghini, Aston Martin and TVR.

History
Professor Ferdinand Porsche founded the company called "Dr. Ing. h. c. F. Porsche GmbH" in 1930,[10] with main offices at Kronenstraße 24 in the center of Stuttgart. Initially, the company offered motor vehicle development work and consulting[10] but did not build any cars under its own name. One of the first assignments the new company received was from the German government to design a car for the people, a "Volkswagen" in German.[10] This resulted in the Volkswagen Beetle, one of the most successful car designs of all time. The first Porsche, the Porsche 64, was developed in 1939 using many components from the Beetle.[10]

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Porsche
Chairman of the Board of Management of Volkswagen and a British major, Ivan Hirst was put in charge of the factory. (In Wolfsburg, the VW company magazine dubbed him "The British Major who Saved Volkswagen."[12]) On December 15 of that year, Ferdinand was arrested for war crimes, but not tried. During his 20-month imprisonment, Ferdinand Porsche’s son, Ferry Porsche, decided to build his own car because he could not find an existing one that he wanted to buy. He also had to steer the company through some of its most difficult days until his father’s release in August 1947.[13] The first models of what was to become the 356 were built in a small sawmill in Gmünd, Austria.[13] The prototype car was shown to German auto dealers, and when pre-orders reached a set threshold, production was begun. Many regard the 356 as the first Porsche simply because it was the first model sold by the fledgling company. Porsche commissioned Zuffenhausen-based company Reutter Carosseri, which had previously collaborated with the firm on Volkswagen Beetle prototypes, to produce the 356’s steel body. In 1952, Porsche constructed an assembly plant (Werk2) across the street from Reutter Carosseri; the main road in front of Werk1, the oldest Porsche building is now known as Porschestrasse.[14] The 356 was road certified in 1948. Porsche’s company logo was based on the coat of arms of Free People’s State of Württemberg of former Weimar Germany, which had Stuttgart as its capital and became part of Baden-Württemberg after the political consolidation of West Germany in 1949. Not long afterwards, on 30 January 1951, Ferdinand Porsche died from complications following a stroke. In post-war Germany parts were generally in short supply, so the 356 automobile used components from the Volkswagen Beetle including its engine, gearbox, and suspension. The 356, however, had several evolutionary stages, A, B, and C, while in production and many VW parts were replaced by Porschemade parts. The last 356s were powered by entirely Porsche-designed engines. The sleek bodywork was designed by Erwin Komenda who also had designed the body of the Beetle. Porsche’s signature designs have, from the beginning, featured air-cooled rearengine configurations (like the Beetle), rare

Weimar-era Württemberg coat of arms

Coat of arms of Stuttgart During World War II[11] Volkswagen production turned to the military version of the Volkswagen Beetle, the Kübelwagen,[11] 52,000 produced, and Schwimmwagen,[11] 14,000 produced. Porsche produced several designs for heavy tanks during the war, losing out to Henschel & Son in both contracts that ultimately led to the Tiger I and the Tiger II. However, not all this work was wasted, as the chassis Porsche designed for the Tiger I was used as the base for the Elefant tank destroyer. Porsche also developed the Maus super-heavy tank in the closing stages of the war, producing two prototypes. In 1945 the Volkswagen factory fell to the British. Ferdinand lost his position as

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for other car manufacturers, but producing automobiles that are very well balanced. In 1964, after some success in motor-racing, namely with the Porsche 550 Spyder, the company launched the Porsche 911 another air-cooled, rear-engined sports car, this time with a 6-cylinder "boxer" engine. The team to lay out the body shell design was led by Ferry Porsche’s eldest son, Ferdinand Alexander Porsche (F. A.). The design phase for the 911 caused internal problems with Erwin Komenda who led the body design department until then. F. A. Porsche complained Komenda made changes to the design not being approved by him. Company leader Ferry Porsche took his son’s drawings to neighbouring body shell manufacturer Reuter bringing the design to the 1963 state. Reuter’s workshop was later acquired by Porsche (so-called Werk II). Afterward Reuter became a seat manufacturer, today known as Keiper-Recaro. The design group gave sequential numbers to every project (356, 550, etc.) but the designated 901 nomenclature contravened Peugeot’s trademarks on all ’x0x’ names, so it was adjusted to 911. Racing models adhered to the "correct" numbering sequence: 904, 906, 908. The 911 has become Porsche’s most well-known model, successful on the race-track, in rallies, and in terms of sales. Far more than any other model, the Porsche brand is defined by the 911. It remains in production; however, after several generations of revision, current-model 911s share only the basic mechanical concept of a rearengined, six-cylinder coupe, and basic styling cues with the original car. A cost-reduced model with the same body, but 356-derived running gear (including its four-cylinder engine), was sold as the 912. In 1972 the company’s legal form was changed from limited partnership to public limited company (AG in German), because Ferry Porsche and his sister, Louise Piëch, felt their generation members did not team up well. This led to the foundation of an executive board whose members came from outside the Porsche family, and a supervisory board consisting mostly of family members. With this change, no family members were in operational charge of the company. F. A. Porsche founded his own design company, Porsche Design, which is renowned for exclusive sunglasses, watches, furniture, and many other luxury articles. Ferdinand Piëch,

Porsche

The Porsche 912, a Porsche of the 1960s who was responsible for mechanical development of Porsche’s serial and racing cars, formed his own engineering bureau and developed a 5-cylinder-inline diesel engine for Mercedes-Benz. A short time later he moved to Audi and pursued his career through the entire company, up to and including, the Volkswagen Group boards. The first CEO of Porsche AG was Dr. Ernst Fuhrmann who had been working in the company’s engine development. Fuhrmann was responsible for the so-called Fuhrmann-engine used in the 356 Carrera models, as well as the 550 Spyder, having four over-head camshafts instead of a central camshaft as in the Volkswagen-derived serial engines. He planned to cease the 911 during the 70s and replace it with the V8-front engined grand sportswagon 928. As we know today the 911 outlived the 928 by far. Fuhrmann was replaced in the early 80s by Peter W. Schutz, an American manager and self-proclaimed 911 aficionado. He was replaced in 1988 by the former manager of German computer company Nixdorf Computer AG, Arno Bohn, who made some costly miscalculations that led to his dismissal soon after, along with that of the development director, Dr. Ulrich Bez, who was formerly responsible for BMW’s Z1 model and today is CEO of Aston Martin. In 1990, Porsche drew up a memorandum of understanding with Toyota to learn and benefit from Japanese production methods. Currently Toyota is assisting Porsche with hybrid technology, rumored to be making its way into a Hybrid Cayenne SUV, and announced for the 2011 model four-door coupe, the Panamera.

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Following the dismissal of Bohn, an interim CEO was appointed, longtime Porsche employee, Heinz Branitzki, who served in that position until Dr. Wendelin Wiedeking became CEO in 1993. Wiedeking took over the chairmanship of the board at a time when Porsche appeared vulnerable to a takeover by a larger company. During his long tenure, Wiedeking has transformed Porsche into a very efficient and profitable company. Ferdinand Porsche’s grandson, Ferdinand Piëch, was chairman and CEO of the Volkswagen Group from 1993 to 2002. Today he is chairman of the supervisory board. With 12.8 per cent of the Porsche voting shares, he also remains the second largest individual shareholder of Porsche AG after his cousin, F. A. Porsche, (13.6 per cent). Porsche’s 2002 introduction of the Cayenne also marked the unveiling of a new production facility in Leipzig, Saxony, which once accounted for nearly half of Porsche’s annual output. The Cayenne Turbo S has the second most powerful production engine in Porsche’s history, with the most powerful belonging to the Carrera GT. In 2004, production of the 612 horsepower (456 kW) Carrera GT commenced in Leipzig, and at EUR 450,000 ($440,000 in the United States) it was the most expensive production model Porsche ever built. As of 2005, the extended Porsche and Piech families controlled all of Porsche AG’s voting shares. In early October 2005 the company announced acquisition of an 18.53% stake in Volkswagen AG and disclosed intentions to acquire additional VW shares in the future. As of June 2006, the Porsche AG stake in Volkswagen had risen to 25.1%, giving Porsche a blocking minority, whereby Porsche can veto large corporate decisions undertaken by VW. In mid-2006, after years of the Boxster (and later the Cayenne) as the dominant Porsche in North America, the 911 regained its position as Porsche’s backbone in the region. The Cayenne and 911 have cycled as the topselling model since. In Germany the 911 clearly outsells the Boxster/Cayman and Cayenne. [15]

Porsche
from stock option transactions, most presumably from Volkswagen and its dividends.

Relationship with Volkswagen
The company has always had a close relationship with Volkswagen Group because the first Volkswagen Beetle was designed by Ferdinand Porsche. The two companies collaborated in 1969 to make the VW-Porsche 914 and 914-6, whereby the 914-6 had a Porsche engine, and the 914 had a Volkswagen engine, in 1976 with the Porsche 912E (USA only) and the Porsche 924, which used many Audi components and was built at Audi’s Neckarsulm factory (Audi is a Volkswagen subsidiary). Most Porsche 944s also were built there although they used far fewer VW components. The Cayenne, introduced in 2002, shares its entire chassis with Volkswagen Touareg, which is built at the factory in Bratislava. In late 2005, Porsche took an 18.65% stake in the Volkswagen Group, further cementing their relationship, and preventing a takeover of Volkswagen, which was rumored at the time. Speculated suitors included DaimlerChrysler AG, BMW, and Renault. On March 26, 2007, Porsche took its holding of Volkswagen shares to 30.9%, triggering a takeover bid under German law. Porsche then formally announced in a press statement that it did not intend to take over Volkswagen (it would set its offer price at the lowest possible legal value), but intended the move to avoid a competitor taking a large stake or to stop hedge funds dismantling VW, which is Porsche’s most important partner.[16] Porsche’s move comes after the European Union moved against a German law that protected VW from takeovers. Under the so-called "Volkswagen Law", any shareholder with more than 20% of the voting rights has veto power over any corporate decision in the annual general meeting - in effect, any shareholder in VW cannot exercise more than 20% of the firm’s voting rights, regardless of their level of stock holding. (The local state government of Lower Saxony owns 20.1% of the shares.[17]) However, the European Court of Justice ruled against the law, potentially paving the way for a takeover.[18] On September 16, 2008, Porsche increased its shares by another 4.89%,[19] in effect taking control of the company, with

Profits
Porsche’s 1995/1996 fiscal year’s net profit was €4.2 billion. Out of this €3.6 billion was

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more than 35% of the voting rights. It again triggered a takeover bid, but this time over Audi. Porsche dismissed the bid as a mere formality, since it is Porsche’s intention to keep the corporate structure of the Volkswagen Group. There has been some tension and anxiety amongst the Volkswagen workers, who fear that a Porsche takeover might signify a hardened production efficiency control, rejection of demands for payment rises or even personnel cuts.[20] Ferdinand Piëch and his cousin, Wolfgang Porsche, also seemed to be on a collision course.[20]

Porsche
In March 2009 Porsche SE is aiming for its first ever credit ratings from U.S. rating agencies Standard & Poor’s and Moody’s. [29]

Auto racing

Corporate restructure
Through the Volkswagen stake acquisition, Porsche intends to reform the company’s format, with Dr Ing. h. c. F. Porsche AG becoming a subsidiary of a newly formed holding company called Porsche Automobil Holding SE. Thus the operating activities are separated from holding activities of the company.[21] There was an Extraordinary General Meeting for Porsche AG shareholders which took place on June 26, 2007, at the Porsche Arena in Stuttgart, Germany to discuss the change to the company structure.[22] On March 3, 2008, Porsche set the stage for obtaining a majority stake in Volkswagen. One day later Porsche sought to allay fears it would attempt to force a merger with Volkswagen. By September, Porsche owned a 35.14% majority stake in Volkswagen effectively giving it control over the company.[23] Volkswagen expected the move and continues to welcome Porsche’s investment.[24] On October 26, 2008, Porsche announced its intent to raise its stake in Volkswagen to 75% during 2009. On January 7, 2009 Porsche’s holding in VW was raised to 50.76%.[25] Porsche’s move automatically triggered a bid for Scania because VW already had a controlling position in the Swedish truckmaker.[26] As Porsche had no strategic interest in the company, on January 19 they offered the minimum price in that mandatory takeover bid.[27] Porsche SE owned 50.8 percent of Volkswagen as of Jan. 5 and has said it plans to lift the stake to 75 percent before the end of 2009, at that level they could bring VW’s cash onto Porsche’s books.[28] The Martini Racing blue and green "psychedelic" livery on a 1970 917K. This car raced at Watkins Glen in 1970. Porsche has been successful in many branches of auto racing, scoring a total of more than 28,000 victories. Porsche is currently the world’s largest race car manufacturer. In 2006, Porsche built 195 race cars for various international motor sports events. In 2007, Porsche is expected to construct no fewer than 275 dedicated race cars (7 RS Spyder LMP2 prototypes, 37 GT2 spec 911 GT3-RSRs, and 231 911 GT3 Cup vehicles).[30]

Pronunciation of "Porsche"
The correct pronunciation is /ˈpɔrʃə/ PORshə,[31] as native German words do not have silent ’e’.

Models
See: Category:Porsche vehicles

Consumer models
North American sales

Tractors
• • • • • Porsche Porsche Porsche Porsche Porsche Type 110 AP Series Junior (14 hp) Standard (25 hp) Super (38 hp)

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Annual sales 2003 - 2005 Model 2003[32]
Units % of total

Porsche

2004[33]
Units % of total

2005[34]
Units % of total

911 (997) 9,935 (▼ 18%) Boxster Cayenne Total 6,432 (▼ 38%) 13,661 () 30,028 (▲ 33%)

33% 21% 45%

10,227 (▲ 3%) 3,728 (▼ 42%) 19,134 (▲ 40%) 33,289 (▲ 11%)

31% 11% 57%

10,653 (▲ 4%) 8,327 (▲ 123%) 14,524 (▼ 24%) 33,859 (▲ 2%)

31% 25% 43%

Annual sales 2006 - 2007 Model 911 (997) Boxster Cayman Cayenne Total Porsche Panamera 2006[35]
Units % of total

2007[36]
Units % of total

12,702 (▲ 19%) 4,850 (▼ 42%) 7,313 11,141 (▼ 23%) 36,095 (▲ 7%)

35% 13% 20% 31%

13,153 (▲ 4%) 3,904 (▼ 24%) 6,249 (▼ 17%) 13,370 (▲ 20%) 36,680 (▲ 2%)

36% 11% 17% 36%

Porsche Diesel Super The 987, the 2006 Boxster model

Racing models
• 64 • 356 • 360 Cisitalia • 550 Spyder • 718 • 787 • 804 • 904 • 906 • 907 • 908 • 909 Bergspyder Note: models in • • • • • • • • • • • 910 • • 914 • 917 • 934 • 935 • 936 • 924 • 928 930 944 956 959 961 962 Porsche-March 89P WSC-95/LMP1-98 LMP2000 (never raced)

The 911, the top selling model as of June, 2006 • • • • Porsche Porsche Porsche Porsche Master (50 hp) 312 108F R22

bold are current models

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Porsche

Prototypes and concept cars

http://www.jdpower.com/corporate/news/ releases/pdf/2006082b.pdf. Retrieved on • Porsche 114 2008-07-31. • Porsche 356/1 [4] "Union says VW’s Slovak plant eyes • Porsche 695 (911 prototype) output cut". Reuters. 2008-10-09. • Porsche 901 (911 prototype) http://www.reuters.com/article/ • Porsche 916 (flat-6 914) rbssConsumerGoodsAndRetailNews/ • Porsche 959 Prototype idUSL911061920081009. Retrieved on • Porsche 942 2009-01-17. • Porsche 969 [5] "Valmet Automotive’s current assembly • Porsche Panamericana contract with Porsche to come to an end • Porsche 989 in 2012". Valmet Automotive. • Porsche Varrera 2008-06-26. http://www.valmet• Porsche E2 automotive.com/automotive/bulletin.nsf/ • Porsche Martel design PEBD/ • Porsche 911 Targa 4S 8BEA6EBAD367D2C5C2257474003900DF?opendocu [6] Forbes Autos review of Cayman S Electric vehicles [7] Porsche Engineering info Porsche plans to offer an electric version of [8] DeBord, Matthew (2009-03-19). "Peering its famous model Porsche 911.[37] Into Porsche’s Future". CNBC. http://www.cnbc.com/id/29779227. Retrieved on 2009-03-20. [9] ^ Frankel, Andrew (2002-11-17). • Ferdinand Porsche (founder) "Porsche Cayenne". The Sunday Times. • Ferry Porsche (Ferdinand Anton Ernst http://www.timesonline.co.uk/tol/driving/ Porsche, 2nd generation, creator of the new_car_reviews/article823701.ece. 356) Retrieved on 2009-03-20. • F.A. Porsche (Ferdinand Alexander [10] ^ J. P. Vettraino (2008-12-23). "Porsche Porsche, 3rd generation, designer of the at 60: The little sports-car company that 911) could". Autoweek. • Porsche Museum, Stuttgart http://www.autoweek.com/article/ • Porsche Design Group 20081222/FREE/812229989. Retrieved • List of Porsche engines on 2009-01-30. • CTS Car Top Systems [11] ^ Burt, William (2002). Volkswagen • Porsche Club of America Beetle. MotorBooks/MBI Publishing • Need for Speed: Porsche Unleashed Company. p. 14. ISBN 9780760310786. • List of German cars [12] Mantle, Jonathan (1996). Car wars: fifty years of greed, treachery, and skulduggery in the global marketplace. Arcade Publishing. p. 216. ISBN [1] "Béla Barényi (1907 - 1997)". Automotive 9781559703338. Hall of Fame. [13] ^ Meredith, Laurence; Mark Hughes http://www.automotivehalloffame.org/ (1995). Original Porsche 356. honors/ MotorBooks/MBI Publishing Company. index.php?cmd=view&id=4&type=inductees. p. 7. ISBN 9781870979580. Retrieved on 2009-03-25. [14] John Lamm (1998). Porsche Boxster. [2] "Porsche enjoys unsurpassed prestige in p. 100. ISBN 9780760305195. US". Porsche AG press release. http://books.google.com/ http://www.porsche.com/usa/ books?id=I3vlWXLcwgUC&pg=PA100. aboutporsche/pressreleases/pag/ [15] Porsche USA press release. Press ?pool=international-de&id=2006-05-05. release. 2006-09-11. Retrieved on 2008-04-06. http://www.porsche.com/usa/ [3] "Magna Steyr Assembly Plant in Graz, aboutporsche/pressreleases/pag/ Austria, Receives Top Vehicle Quality archive2006/quarter3/. Award in Europe" (PDF). J. D. Power and [16] "Porsche triggers VW takeover bid". BBC Associates. 2006-06-07. News. 2007-03-26. http://news.bbc.co.uk/

See also

References

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Porsche

1/hi/business/6494593.stm. Retrieved on apps/ 2008-07-29. news?pid=20601100&sid=aAf8xFogBtnY&refer=ger [17] "Fast bucks: how Porsche made billions". Retrieved on 2009-01-29. BBC News. 2009-01-22. [28] Cremer, Andreas (2009-03-26). "VW http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/business/ Gains as Porsche Refinancing Boosts 7843262.stm. Retrieved on 2009-01-22. Expectations". Bloomberg News. [18] "VW Law is a write-off". Management http://www.bloomberg.com/apps/ Today. 2007-10-23. news?pid=20601100&sid=aSxAgX78NB_s&refer=ge http://www.managementtoday.co.uk/ Retrieved on 2009-03-27. channel/StrategyOperations/news/ [29] Arends, Hilde (2009-03-26). "Porsche 754256/vw-law-write-off. Retrieved on Seeking Credit Ratings From S&P, 2009-01-17. Moody’s - Source". Wall Street Journal. [19] Porsche AG (2008-09-16) (in German). Dow Jones Newswires. Porsche erhöht seine VW-Beteiligung auf http://online.wsj.com/article/BT35,14 Prozent. Press release. CO-20090326-705242.html. Retrieved on http://www.porsche.com/germany/ 2009-03-28. aboutporsche/pressreleases/ [30] Gary Watkins (2007-03-07). "Warehouse ?pool=germany&id=2d745b91-8c92-4354-9805-f9aa45bb7c68. Shopping — Inside Porsche’s Motorsport Retrieved on 2009-01-17. Center". AutoWeek. [20] ^ Nelson D. Schwartz (2008-09-16). http://www.autoweek.com/apps/pbcs.dll/ "Porsche maneuvers to take control of article?AID=/20070307/FREE/70305013/ Volkswagen". International Herald 1001. Retrieved on 2009-01-17. ] Tribune. The New York Times Company. [31] "Porsche and Neanderthal: Pronouncing http://www.iht.com/articles/2008/09/16/ German Words in English". business/vw.php. Retrieved on German.about.com. 2008-09-15. 2008-09-17. http://german.about.com/library/weekly/ [21] "Porsche Automobile Holding SE". aa020401b.htm. Retrieved on Porsche official website. 2009-04-29. http://www.porsche.com/international/ [32] Porsche AG (2004-01-08). January aboutporsche/porschese/. March — Porsche Vehicle Sales in North [22] "Porsche SE". Porsche SE official America Exceed 30,000 in 2003. Press website. http://www.porsche-se.com/pho/ release. http://www.porsche.com/usa/ en/porschese/. aboutporsche/pressreleases/pag/ [23] Porsche raises stake in VW again, makes archive2004/quarter1/ offer for Audi ?pool=international-de&id=press108. [24] "Porsche Gains Nearly 75% of VW, Retrieved on 2009-02-10. Tightening Grip". Wall Street Journal. [33] Porsche AG (2005-01-05). January Dow Jones & Company. 2008-10-27. March — Porsche sets North American http://online.wsj.com/article/ sales record in 2004. Press release. SB122506315406770367.html?mod=googlenews_wsj. http://www.porsche.com/usa/ Retrieved on 2008-11-26. aboutporsche/pressreleases/pag/ [25] "Porsche holds over half of Volkswagen archive2005/quarter1/ Latest Car News from 4Car". ?pool=international-de&id=press45. Channel4.com. Retrieved on 2009-02-10. http://www.channel4.com/4car/news/ [34] Porsche AG (2006-01-04). January news-story.jsp?news_id=18546. March — New record year for Porsche in Retrieved on 2009-04-29. North America. Press release. [26] Miles Johnson. "Porsche’s VW move http://www.porsche.com/usa/ boosts carmakers". Financial aboutporsche/pressreleases/pag/ Timesdate=2009-01-07. archive2006/quarter1/ http://www.ft.com/cms/s/0/12f9f23a?pool=internationaldc5b-11dd-b07e-000077b07658.html. de&id=2006-01-04-2. Retrieved on Retrieved on 2009-01-29. 2009-01-17. [27] "Porsche Offers Minimum Price in [35] Porsche AG (2007-01-03). Porsche Required Scania Bid". Bloomberg. succeeds 2006 with a new record in 2009-01-19. http://www.bloomberg.com/ North America. Press release.

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://www.porsche.com/usa/ aboutporsche/pressreleases/pag/ ?pool=international-de&id=2007-01-03. Retrieved on 2009-01-17. [36] Porsche AG (2008-01-03). January March — Porsche tops its recordbreaking sales figures for North America in 2007. Press release. http://www.porsche.com/usa/ aboutporsche/pressreleases/pag/ archive2008/quarter1/ ?pool=international-de&id=2008-01-03. Retrieved on 2009-01-17.

Porsche

[37] http://www.automotivedesigneurope.com/ showArticle.jhtml?articleID=211200115&cid=NL_AD

External links
Porsche official international website Porsche Leipzig official website Porsche Design Group official website Porsche Archive of Stuttgart File Ltd Porsche Option, Color and other Codes at Stuttgart File Ltd • Porsche tractor history and facts Coordinates: 48°50′08″N 9°09′07″E / 48.83556°N 9.15194°E / 48.83556; 9.15194 • • • • •

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Porsche" Categories: Porsche, Sports car manufacturers, Companies listed on the Frankfurt Stock Exchange, German brands, Companies established in 1931, Car manufacturers, Car manufacturers of Germany, Luxury brands This page was last modified on 18 May 2009, at 02:00 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers

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language:Slovak
pages:10