Many Americans still use their cars, but they’re not driving them for all that much.
In fact, car ownership is on the decline, according to the latest numbers from the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration.
The U.K. was the only country to record a decrease in car ownership between 2010 and 2020.
The United States has also seen a drop in the number of cars on the road.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration estimates that the number dropped to 14.7 million vehicles in 2020, a 17 percent drop.
This is a decline of nearly 1.4 million vehicles.
The numbers are expected to decline further, according the agency, which expects that in 2021, there will be a decline in total car ownership to 12.3 million vehicles, down from 13.8 million in 2020.
This means that the U,S.
population is expected to drop by more than 13 million.
The decline in car use has resulted in some people not buying new cars, either because they’re less likely to do so, or because they want to save money.
It’s also the case that more and more Americans are turning to private vehicle ownership.
According to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, the share of the U.,S.
adult population owning a car fell to 8.7 percent in 2021.
In 2020, the percentage of adults who owned a car declined to 9.4 percent, a decline that is expected in 2021 to drop to 6.5 percent.
“This is an indicator of a more diverse car ownership landscape,” said Richard Buehler, director of the research team at the Fed.
While the number in 2020 dropped, the number who did own a car increased, especially among younger Americans, Buehl said.
In 2021, a third of all adults under 30 owned a vehicle.
In the past, older Americans had a higher percentage of their households that were covered by car insurance, but the percentage has been declining in recent years, according a report by the Uphill Car Owners Association.
“In many parts of the country, older consumers are less likely than younger consumers to use public transit, and the share that does use transit has dropped significantly over the past decade,” the report said.
A recent study from the National Center for Policy Analysis found that in the first six months of 2021, only 21 percent of U.N. agencies were using public transit.
More and more cars have also been replacing people driving.
In 2017, according for a report from the Ugly Car Association, there were about 17.5 million private passenger cars in operation, down by almost 9 percent from the previous year.
In 2018, that number dropped by almost 10 percent to 17.7 mpg.
In 2019, the average car ownership among all U. S. adults dropped by 7.9 percent.
In 2023, car ownership dropped to 19.6 percent, down about 4 percent from 2023.
A separate study from UglyCar also found that car ownership declined by 7 percent among younger adults in 2021 and by 4 percent among older adults.