Kirit radio, ABC news, London. Cars in much better shape. It's an Easter tradition. The auto show in New York City. A sign of the times this weekend. Much smaller SUVs. ABC's chief business... See More
Kirit radio, ABC news, London. Cars in much better shape. It's an Easter tradition. The auto show in New York City. A sign of the times this weekend. Much smaller SUVs. ABC's chief business correspondent Rebecca Jarvis is right there. Reporter: Coming soon to a highway near you. Pint-sized SUVs on display at the New York international auto show. They're smaller. Lighter. More fuel efficient. And cheaper than their peers. On the inside, you feel like a full SUV. Reporter: While the compacts may look entirely new to Americans, they're already all the rage overseas in China and India. Globally, smaller SUVs account for about 2.7 million in annual sales. More than 1 million in Asia. 1 million in Europe. 250,000 in the U.S. Analysts say it's now those foreign markets that are also growing much faster than ours that are driving the future of cars. And then, of course, there are the flashy cars that, no matter what the market, people everywhere love to admire. This is the brand-new lamborghini roadster. It's in a color called pearl Orange. It goes for upwards of $400,000. 57% of people who come here to see a specific car say they'll test-drive it at a dealership later. David, can you see me in this one? Yes. Tonight, a passing to note. A star prize fighter, known as
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