China's Nanjing says to revive 1,200 MG Rover jobs


LONDON, Sept 27 (Reuters) - Chinese carmaker Nanjing Automobile said on Tuesday it planned to revive production at the former MG Rover assembly plant in central England by 2007 and create 1,200 jobs at the site. Nanjing, which bought the assets of the former iconic British carmaker after its collapse in April, said in a statement it hoped to produce 100,000 cars per year within 5 years at MG Rover's Longbridge plant. "At the moment, we believe we can create up to 1,200 jobs at Longbridge ...

Premium Content (PAID Subscription Required)

"China's Nanjing says to revive 1,200 MG Rover jobs" is part of the paid WardsAuto Premium content. You must log in with Premium credentials in order to access this article. Premium paid subscribers also gain access to:

  All of WardsAuto's reliable, in-depth industry reporting and analysis
  Hundreds of downloadable data tables including:
  •   Global sales and production data by country
  •   U.S. model-line inventory data
  •   Engine and equipment installation rates
  •   WardsAuto's North America Plant by Platform forecast
  •   Product Cycle chart
  •   Interrelationships among major OEMs
  •   Medium- and heavy-duty truck volumes
   •  Historical data and much more!

For pricing and subscription information please contact
Amber McLincha by email: or phone: (248) 799-2622

Current subscribers, please login or CLICK for support information.

Already registered? here.
WardsAuto Blogs
Aug 21, 2014

Michigan, Great Lakes Region Still Core of North American Production

The Great Lakes Region is well-positioned to remain a North American production hub for years, perhaps well into the next decade....More
Aug 19, 2014

Dodge Undergoes Brand ‘Purification’

The brand moves from overall mainstream to so-called mainstream-performance....More
Aug 15, 2014

Is Your Classic Car Worthy of Historical Register?

“If we had a local fruit truck from Birmingham here or local delivery truck that is still around, a local firetruck, that’s every bit as important as the Washington Monument on the national level. It’s all part of our heritage, and heritage starts local," Mark Gessler says....More

Sponsored Introduction Continue on to (or wait seconds) ×