However, in the first four months of last year, there were 1,600 vehicles in the country. Although carmakers have increased their output and attempted to reach the daily output of 2000 units per day or even more, almost all of the statistics reported on several occasions have seen a 30-40 percent decline in production over the same period. Is. Many defective cars, though officials say remain at the bottom of the plant, but efforts to commercialize them continue.
But where is the problem at work that despite all the efforts that have been made, production has still not prospered? "The major problem for automakers is the lack of liquidity," Ahmad Nemat Bakhsh, secretary of the Automobile Association, told a car reporter. "On the one hand, it should not be forgotten that automakers suffer losses in the immediate sales they make."
"We wrote a letter to Mr. Jahangiri last year stating that we had been ordered by the government to sell our cars at the previous price and were at a loss. Failed. Article 90 of Article 44 also states that if the government declines the price for any reason, it must compensate the producers for damages, which they did not pay. "
"In such a situation, the chiefs of staff were told to lend to automakers," he adds. We were ordered to lend us 11 trillion riyals of foreign currency, of which 4 trillion rupees were paid in late March and the rest has not yet been paid. Automakers are therefore suffering from a severe shortage of liquidity. We're just as bad as we are, and perhaps even more indebted to the makers. "Even part-makers who can't afford it can't produce enough pieces."
According to Automotive Worker, most auto industry activists believe that in such circumstances, the government is expected to pay for facilities or aid to auto makers in order to pay for car makers' claims and thus contribute to production boom. They argue that the government should not make the loss of car makers as public companies by making decisions such as selling cars to customers at previous prices.