A drive through the Rustic Drive in Pittsburgh can be a sobering experience.

For years, kids were trained in the ways of the old-school car companies, from their first driving lessons to their first license plates.

But in recent years, the car companies have been cutting corners on the education.

The latest example is a drive-through at a new fake driving academy, which promises to teach kids the ins and outs of driving in an instructional video.

The Rustic School, run by a local firm called Rideshare, has had a rough year.

Last week, the company announced that it had closed a $40 million deal with Ford Motor Co. to sell a new fleet of Ford Edge and Lincoln Navas.

It is the latest in a series of moves by Ford to shed its manufacturing footprint, which has pushed Rustic to a $3.4 billion loss this year.

The new Ford deal, which was first reported by The Washington Times, was part of a larger restructuring of Ford that also includes the closing of the Lincoln plant in Mexico and the sale of its small car brand to Toyota Motor Corp. The deal comes amid a series on Ford’s financials that showed the company had nearly $7 billion in cash and $1.2 billion in debt.

Ford’s troubles have hit Rustic hard.

It has been forced to sell off a $50 million truck factory, shut down two of its production lines and slashed its workforce by more than a third.

The company is also grappling with the loss of a lucrative partnership with an automotive manufacturer called Autotrader, which is also losing money and has been hit hard by the loss in sales.

“Ford has been a great business partner for us,” Rustic CEO Joe Mancinelli said in an interview.

“But at some point, they have to change their way of doing business and we have to get our business back on track.”

The Rustics move to sell its vehicle factory to Autotruker marks a turnaround for Rustic, which had been operating for less than a year when it opened its doors in August.

Rustic is a company that has been focused on building and selling self-driving cars.

The first two of the company’s vehicles to hit the market, the Fusion and the Fusion Energi, were sold in a $300 million deal that ended in September.

Rustics first model, the Rascal, went on sale in October 2015.

Its second model, a luxury SUV called the Roadster, is due out in 2019.

Its biggest challenge is that it is still a small company, with fewer than 1,200 employees.

The two-year-old company is not profitable, according to its financials.

Rusticas management is also facing criticism from other car companies.

Ford declined to comment.

The biggest blow to Rustics fortunes came in September when the company was forced to shut down the Lincoln production line and cut about 2,000 jobs, according of its financial filings.

That prompted Ford to cancel plans to invest $150 million in the company.

The financials show Rustic lost about $2.6 million on that deal, although it did not disclose the amount.

“We have a lot of capital left and a lot left to invest,” said Jim Johnson, a senior vice president at the National Association of Manufacturers, which represents carmakers.

“It’s hard to get any more cash out of a small business.

Ford, which announced the closure of the plant last month, said it had been in talks with Rustic for months about a possible partnership. “

They have a hard time finding new people.”

Ford, which announced the closure of the plant last month, said it had been in talks with Rustic for months about a possible partnership.

But a deal fell through because of Ford’s decision to shut the plant down in December.

“This was an extremely difficult decision to make for us, and we sincerely regret it,” Ford said in a statement.

The closure also put Rustic on the defensive with other carmakers who were looking to replicate Rustic’s success.

Ford has a long-standing relationship with the Rustics.

The carmaker’s founder, Robert H. Rustica Sr., founded the company in 1965.

Ford also bought a controlling stake in Rustic in 2016.

The agreement with Autotrue comes as Ford has been pushing to move away from the manufacturing of cars and trucks.

Ford said last year that it would start buying more than half of its vehicles from suppliers that make parts for cars, trucks and SUVs.

The move has brought criticism from Democrats and some Republicans who have questioned the viability of Ford as a carmaker.

But Ford has also been making moves that some experts say could benefit Rustic.

In the past year, Ford has invested in a fleet of new cars, including a fleet that it hopes will make up for the loss it had in its Lincoln plant.

It also has a partnership with Lyft, a ride-hailing service that is being acquired by Uber Technologies Inc., a rival of Lyft.

Rusticity is a test run for Ford