The world’s top auto parts manufacturer, Adams Auto Parts, is in the process of relocating its factory in North Carolina.

The factory has produced a total of over 500,000 auto parts since it opened in 1996.

The company said it is moving the assembly line to Mexico after completing a $2.5 million, three-year relocation project.

The move comes after the company said in November that it would move its factory to Mexico from California, where it has been in operation since the 1970s.

It also comes after a major fire at the plant caused the closure of the plant last year.

The plant employs 1,100 workers, and was built by General Motors in 1965.

Adams says that it is “committed to creating jobs in North Carolinas through quality products, superior service, and the advancement of the automotive industry.”

The move is the latest to leave the region.

Earlier this year, Nissan announced plans to relocate from its plant in Greensboro, North Carolina, to Mexico.

It will employ approximately 7,500 people.

In 2018, General Motors announced plans for a $25 million expansion to its plant, located in South Carolina.

That plant produces the Chevrolet Camaro and Cadillac CTS-V and is also the home of the Chevrolet Corvette.

The new plant, which will be located in Pembroke Pines, Florida, is expected to employ up to 1,000 people.

The closure of this plant will not affect production at the new plants in Georgia and Tennessee, which are already producing some of the most popular cars in the U.S. Automakers are also moving production overseas.

GM announced in March that it will move production of the Cadillac ATS and ATS Sedan from China to Mexico to reduce costs.

Chrysler plans to move production from Mexico to the United States by 2021.

Ford Motor said last month it is closing the Michigan assembly plant.

The automaker plans to lay off 1,200 workers, including 1,400 at its Dearborn, Michigan, assembly plant, and close the plant in Southfield, Michigan.

Nissan said in March it would close its production line in China and open it in Europe.

The Nissan plant is expected move production to the Philippines.

Ford also announced in 2016 that it was closing its assembly plant in the United Kingdom.

Toyota said in 2017 it would build a plant in North Korea, which is one of the world-largest car-making nations.

General Motors said it will build a new factory in Mexico, which would produce some of its cars in Mexico.

The decision to move assembly production to Mexico comes after years of pressure from U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron and other U.N. members to crack down on the Chinese manufacturing industry.

Last month, the United Nations’ World Food Programme reported that Chinese manufacturers have grown by 4.5 percent since 2011.

Ford and Toyota said last year that the United State had a “high degree of trade barriers,” and that the Chinese government had blocked U.W. trade talks with China.

The United States, however, has been negotiating a trade agreement with the European Union and other countries.

U.G. Secretary of State, Jim Yong Kim, told Bloomberg in May that the U,S.

would “never tolerate” the import of goods from China, and he said the U.,S.

and the European bloc would “work to close those trade barriers.”

Ford, Chrysler, and Toyota have said that they will continue to operate in the North Carolina area.

In March, Toyota announced that it had reached an agreement with Chinese auto parts supplier China Miechi to build a factory in the state.

In November, Ford announced that the plant would be moved to Mexico, with the company saying that it planned to employ about 1,500 workers.

The announcement comes after U.C. Davis and other members of the National Academy of Sciences released a report last year on the U-turn in U.A.E. car manufacturing.

The report found that the North American auto industry was losing more jobs than it was creating in the region and warned that there was a “dramatic risk” that China’s manufacturing would decline.

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