Eastside Auto Parts to sell parts for the Nissan Altima in North America

The Eastside auto part store is to close after the automaker decided to sell the Altima parts it produces in North Carolina to another retailer.

The news comes after Nissan announced plans to sell all of its Altima vehicle parts to a third party in the US, but the automakers decision to make the switch was delayed by the US government, which has said that the move will harm US auto industry jobs.

The automaker says the move could result in about 2,000 jobs losing their jobs and another 400 people losing their positions.

The company says it is in discussions with other manufacturers and will make the announcement soon.

North Carolina-based Nissan says it has agreed to buy parts from an American manufacturer in the area of manufacturing and supply chain management.

The deal was signed by Eastside CEO Michael DePace.

Nissan says the Altimas will continue to be produced in the state and will continue their expansion plans to the West.

Nissan has already begun manufacturing the Altis in the U.S. in Charlotte.

The announcement comes on the heels of another announcement by the U:S.

National Highway Traffic Safety Administration that it will no longer allow the production of a new, higher-strength engine to be used in the Nissan Leaf.

It also follows a report from The Wall Street Journal that a Nissan employee was arrested for allegedly plotting to plant a bomb on a vehicle used in a car accident.

The investigation is still ongoing, and the FBI is also investigating the alleged plot.

Nissan is one of the world’s largest carmakers, but it has struggled to gain a foothold in the auto market.

Sales of its Leaf electric vehicle, which it is planning to sell in China in 2019, have fallen from about a quarter of sales in the first quarter of 2019 to less than 5 per cent of sales during the second quarter.

It’s also been hit by several scandals, including one that saw a company employee accused of leaking information about a safety investigation to media outlets, a story that sparked investigations by Congress.