On the other hand, US promocontrols will now show prices that are much lower than those in Europe.
That means that if you’re paying $1,000 for a Lexus in the US, you’re not going to get a discount on that car in the UK or Germany.
In fact, you’ll likely see a reduction in price in the EU, where the price of the car you’re looking at will still be $1 and $1.99, respectively.
That’s because US prices are actually the same as those in other EU member states.
It’s just that the UK, the EU’s biggest market, has some pretty high barriers to entry for Lexus.
The EU’s rules on selling cars have a lot to do with that.
The rules prohibit you from selling your car for less than a certain value.
It also prohibits you from offering discounts that you could sell in the rest of Europe for a price less than that value.
The UK has one of the most restrictive sales rules in Europe, so there are limits on what you can offer to the public.
So for a car that costs you $1 million in the United Kingdom, you’d be legally able to offer a $700 discount on it in the European Union.
That doesn’t mean you’ll be able to sell it for less in the other 27 EU member countries.
You’d have to pay a price tag that’s at least a third higher than that in the U.K. to qualify for a deal like that.
But that price tag isn’t that big a hurdle for Lexis in the short-term.
You can sell a car for up to $10,000 in the market, and you can even sell a Lexis for up in the tens of thousands of dollars.
That would give you the money to buy a Lexi.
In the long-term, though, it’s likely that the EU will keep its own market share in the automotive market.
It has about 40 million cars sold each year, and the EU is expected to account for another 40 million vehicles by 2040.
The market is a bit of a lottery in Europe right now, and Lexus will be able try to take advantage of that.