4

Top 10 Stolen Cars: Florida Crooks Want to Steal Your Honda Civic

^
Keep New Times Free
I Support
  • Local
  • Community
  • Journalism
  • logo

Support the independent voice of Miami and help keep the future of New Times free.

If you drive a pretty, little 2000 Honda Civic in the state of Florida there's a higher than average chance that you might find it stolen one day. Or so says the National Insurance Crime Bureau. They put together a list of the top 10 most stolen cars in these United State of America, and then broke that down to a state by state level. 


Seems that Sunshine State thieves have a thing for Asian vehicles over good ol' Detroit models. Which we could take two ways: either American made cars are so unpopular that they can't even get stolen, or that America makes quality cars with effective security measure (cue fireworks, the national anthem, "Buy America" banner, and eagle tears) ...except for the four that are on this list. 
Here's the top 10 list: 

1. 2000 Honda Civic 


2. 1996 Honda Accord 


3. 1990 Toyota Camry 


4. 2006 Ford F150 Pickup 


5. 2004 Dodge Ram Pickup 


6. 2008 Nissan Altima 


7. 2000 Dodge Caravan 


8. 2007 Toyota Corolla 


9. 1995 Nissan Maxima 


10. 1996 Jeep Cherokee/Grand Cherokee


Anyway, the lesson in all of this is to buy a German car. 

Keep Miami New Times Free... Since we started Miami New Times, it has been defined as the free, independent voice of Miami, and we would like to keep it that way. Offering our readers free access to incisive coverage of local news, food and culture. Producing stories on everything from political scandals to the hottest new bands, with gutsy reporting, stylish writing, and staffers who've won everything from the Society of Professional Journalists' Sigma Delta Chi feature-writing award to the Casey Medal for Meritorious Journalism. But with local journalism's existence under siege and advertising revenue setbacks having a larger impact, it is important now more than ever for us to rally support behind funding our local journalism. You can help by participating in our "I Support" membership program, allowing us to keep covering Miami with no paywalls.

We use cookies to collect and analyze information on site performance and usage, and to enhance and customize content and advertisements. By clicking 'X' or continuing to use the site, you agree to allow cookies to be placed. To find out more, visit our cookies policy and our privacy policy.

 

Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in Miami.

 

Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in Miami.