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Should You Lease or Buy a Car? Here’s How to Decide

<div>Leasing can be cheaper upfront and ensure you're always driving a newer vehicle, but if you want to avoid mileage and use restrictions, and build equity in your car, buying may be the better choice.</div> <div>The decision to buy or lease a car comes down to your budget, lifestyle, and long-term financial goals.</div> Understanding the advantages and disadvantages of both options can help you determine which one is the better choice for you. <div>Understanding the differences between buying and leasing a car can help you get an idea of what your experience will be like with each option. Here's a quick summary of what to expect, assuming you'll use an auto loan to buy a car:</div> <ul> <li>Vehicle types: You can buy a new or used car, but if you're planning to lease, new cars are generally the only option.</li> <li>Down payment: Leasing usually requires a smaller down payment than buying.</li> <li>Monthly payment: Lease payments tend to be lower than auto loan payments because you're only paying for the depreciation plus other charges, rather than the full cost of the vehicle.</li> <li>Ongoing costs: Because leased vehicles are typically newer, they tend to have lower maintenance and repair costs than used vehicles and new vehicles you plan to keep for several years.</li> <li>Terms: With an auto loan, repayment terms typically range from one to seven years, while leases are typically for two to four years.</li> <li>Equity: If you own a car, you can build equity as you pay down the loan. Because you don't own a lease, your monthly payments won't build equity in the vehicle.</li> <li>Mileage and use restrictions: Lease companies typically set limits on how many miles you can drive per year and what you can do with the vehicle. When you buy a car, however, those restrictions don't exist.</li> <li>Credit requirements: While auto loans are available to consumers across the credit spectrum, your options may be more limited if your credit needs some work. Leases may be even more difficult to qualify for with poor credit.</l> </ul> <div>Is It Cheaper to Buy or Lease a Car?</div> <div>In the short term, it's generally cheaper to lease a car due to less stringent down payment requirements, lower monthly payments, and minimal maintenance and repair costs.</div> <div>In the long run, however, you may be able to save more by buying a car because you'll retain all the equity you build as you pay down the loan. If you keep the car after you pay off the debt, you'll no longer have a monthly payment to worry about.</div> <div>That said, the cheaper option for you ultimately depends on how often you swap cars. To get an estimate of costs for your situation, consider using an online lease vs. buy calculator.</div> <div>Should You Lease or Buy a Car?</div> <div>Neither option is inherently better than the other, so it's important to know your situation and goals to determine which route to take. Here are some questions to consider:</div> <div>How's your credit? Leasing can be more difficult than buying if your credit needs some work. In both cases, however, you'll qualify for the best terms with a credit score of 700 or higher.</div> <ul> <li>What's your budget? If you can't afford to buy a new car, leasing could be a cheaper alternative. But if your budget is extremely tight, you may be better off buying a less expensive used car.</ul> <li>What's your lifestyle? Some people simply prefer to drive newer cars, and if you don't want the hassle of selling a car every few years, leasing can allow you to stay on the cutting edge of new models and innovations. But if you prefer to drive less expensive used cars or buy a new one and drive it until the wheels fall off, buying would be better.</li> <li>How do you plan to use the vehicle? If you drive more than 12,000 to 15,000 miles each year, you may run into mileage surcharges with a lease. Taking good care of your car is important when you buy—a well-maintained vehicle is worth more when you're ready to sell—but maybe even more crucial when leasing to avoid fees for excessive wear and tear.</li> </ul> <div>Check Your Credit Before You Buy or Lease</div> <div>Regardless of how you decide to acquire your next car, know what your credit looks like before you start the process. You can check your credit score for free with Experian and get a high-level look at which factors are influencing your score.</div> <div>You can also review your free Experian credit report to get a deeper understanding of your credit profile and look for ways to improve your credit before you lease or buy.</div>

2025 Lexus UX Hybrid gets a price bump to go along with Extra Power

<ul> <li>Lexus has announced pricing for the updated 2025 UX300h hybrid subcompact luxury SUV. </li> <li>It now starts at $37,490 and ranges up to $47,525 for the top F Sport Handling AWD version.</li> <li>The UX300h replaces the previous UX250h, and it makes more power than before.</li> </ul> <div>Buyers of the smallest Lexus SUV will get more for the 2025 model year, but they'll have to pay a bit more for it as well. The 2025 Lexus UX300h features a more powerful hybrid drivetrain, and now we know that its base prices are on the rise as well. The base version is up by just $800, now starting at $37,490, but some trim levels are up by more than $2000. </div> <div>The UX300h replaces the previous UX250h, and its reworked gas-electric powertrain now makes 196 horsepower, versus 181 hp before. The front-wheel-drive model pairs a 2.0-liter inline-four gasoline engine with an electric motor while opting for all-wheel drive, for an extra $1570, adds another electric motor powering the rear wheels.</div> <div>Opting for the Premium trim level with more equipment will set you back $40,690, a $1540 increase from last year. And then there's the choice of two different F Sport versions. The first, called F Sport Design, incorporates just the visual tweaks and costs $41,440, a $2290 increase. The second is called F Sport Handling; this $45,955 model sits at the top of the lineup and adds suspension upgrades including adaptive dampers.</div> <div>Lexus hasn't said exactly when the 2025 UX will start reaching U.S. dealerships, but it's available now to build on the Lexus website so it shouldn't be long before it reaches customers' hands.</div>

The New York is now using cameras with microphones to ticket loud cars

<div>If you live in New York and drive a loud car, you could receive a notice from the city's Department of Environmental Protection telling you your car is too loud. Not because a police officer caught your noisy car, but because a computer did.</div> <div>A photo of an official order from the New York City DEP was published on Facebook by a page called Lowered Congress on Monday, directed at a BMW M3 that may have been a bit too loud. The notice reads as follows:</div> <div>I am writing to you because your vehicle has been identified as having a muffler that is not in compliance with Section 386 of the Vehicle and Traffic Law, which prohibits excessive noise from motor vehicles. Your vehicle was recorded by a camera that takes pictures of the vehicle and the license plate. In addition, a sound meter records the decibel level as the vehicle approaches and passes the camera.</div> <div>The order goes on to tell the owner to bring their car to a location specified by the DEP—a sewage treatment plant, to be precise—for inspection. Show up, and you'll have the opportunity to get the car fixed to avoid a fine—much like California's "fix-it" ticket system. The document also informs the owner that if they fail to show up, they could face a maximum fine of $875, plus additional fines for continuing to ignore the summons.</div> <div>A New York City DEP spokesman confirmed to Road & Track via email the system is part of a small pilot program that's been running since September 2021. From the description above, it sounds like it works much like a speed camera that automatically records a violation and sends it to you in the mail by reading your license plate. Instead of a speed gun, this new system uses a strategically placed sound meter to record decibel levels on the road, matching it to a license plate using a camera.</div> <div>The DEP tells us this new program is unrelated to Governor Kathy Hochul's recent initiative to curb noise pollution in New York. In September 2021 she signed the SLEEP bill into law, raising fines for exhaust noise violations in the state from $150 to $1000—currently the highest in the nation.</div> <div>The program will be reevaluated on June 30, according to the DEP. From there it'll likely either be expanded or taken out of commission. We'll be sure to follow up then to find out.</div>

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