FORD

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FORD

Abbreviation for:
found on road dead
References in periodicals archive ?
Ford called Greenfield Village "my Smithsonian Institute.
Unburdened by the guilt of the born rich, Ford felt free to despise the laxity of the newly wealthy, and the evil of those institutions that encouraged it.
Ford actually built her fame in the 1850s as co-editor of the Christian Repository, a leading Baptist periodical of the West.
As editor, Ford offered her own viewpoints and included articles with opinions of which she approved.
With a total of 370,155 cars and trucks, Ford last year outsold General Motors, which ranked second in the state with 367,632; Toyota, at 214,411; Chrysler, at 185,495; and Honda, at 157,947.
Henry Ford changed the face of twentieth-century America with his development of the affordable automobile.
In December 1994, Trotman unveiled Ford 2000, a global initiative that sought to remake the company by tearing up its regional structure in favor of one based on an integrated set of processes across product development, manufacturing, supply, and sales.
I have watched Allyn and Cheryl Ford contribute unselfishly through both business and charitable activities to our communities, our state, and our region over many, many years," said Dave Frohnmayer, university president.
Fourteen years later, including two as design director of Audi, he returned to California as a freelance designer before getting the call to join Ford.
Automotive observers now generally consider Ford's manufacturing quality to be the best of the Big Three; Fords have pulled within striking distance of Japanese brands in the annual Consumer Reports frequency-of-repair ratings.
StarBurst Multicast enables Ford to meet its FORDSTAR quality initiative's goal of keeping all dealers connected and competitive by making sure they have the most up-to-date enterprise-wide software available.