1998 Models

Classic Saturn Brochure Covers from 1991-99

In Saturn's early days, the company's brochures were always a little bit different from your "typical" vehicle brochures. In addition to showcasing that model year's new features, Saturn used the pages of its brochures to tell a story about what made its cars different. You'll notice how none of the brochures below even show a car on their covers.

Used Vehicle Review: 1996-2002 Saturn S-Series

Chris Chase from CanadianDriver.com: The second-generation S-series was offered in sedan, station wagon and coupe body styles (the second-gen coupe arrived a year later than its sedan and wagon siblings). In 1999, Saturn added a third door to the driver's side of the coupe to allow easier access to the rear seat.

Flashback Friday: 1998 Saturn Website

Flashback Friday: 1998 Saturn Website

This week's look back in time comes courtesy of the Internet Archive's Way Back Machine. Saturn.com has come a long way since those early days on the Web. Above is a screenshot taken from the owner photo page on Saturn's website circa 1997-98. Back then, the site was primarily split in two parts highlighting different aspects of the company's corporate initiatives and Saturn's 1998 model year cars.

Random Article from the SaturnFans.com Archives

Mysterious Ohio Based Investment Group Arises as a Potential Buyer

Tags:
Question Mark Sign

Update on May 7th: Leading negotiations for this group is Gary Marvicsin. Detroit News reports that he is employed in the auto industry.

Detroit News reports that there is a mysterious Ohio based investment group interested in acquiring Saturn. Unlike the other interested buyers, this group has developed a concept to keep the company domestically based. According to the article, the group is interested in purchasing domestically abandoned manufacturing plants to produce Saturns. Chrysler plants that are targeted to close due to bankruptcy troubles were specifically mentioned. The group wants to continue to employee UAW workers at these plants. While recognizing the high costs associated with employing union workers, such as benefits and pensions, the group believes that it is the right move for two reasons.