What the Fed’s Interest Rate Hike Means for Car Loans
Robert R. Johnson
A move by the Federal Reserve late last year to slightly raise interest rates shouldn’t be a reason for potential car buyers to rush out and buy because they’re worried car loan rates will rise.
That’s the good news, lending experts say, especially at a time when car loans are so cheap: Five-year loans cost less than 2.5 percent for a new car and around 2.75 percent for a used car, according to recent figures from Bank of America.
Crowe, Aaron, "What the Fed’s Interest Rate Hike Means for Car Loans" (2016). In the News. 1086.