New Jersey’s state-run car dealership, the New Jersey State Fair, announced on Wednesday that it has purchased a hybrid vehicle dealership and will use the facility to sell its cars and accessories.

The announcement comes just one day after the New York Times reported that the company is planning to buy an aftermarket car dealership in the state.

The state’s Fair Commission is slated to approve the deal on June 23, but the state’s legislature will need to approve it.

The deal is being financed by the Fair Commission, and the company will use funds from the sale to buy a dealership, according to a press release.

The company plans to build the new dealership in New Jersey and hire up to 100 employees, according the press release, which noted that it was seeking a facility that is at least 500,000 square feet and that it expects to open by the end of 2019.

The press release also noted that the state of New Jersey is home to about 80,000 hybrid cars and that the new dealer will “offer customers the opportunity to experience a brand new car and the entire car experience at one time, including a full service vehicle that can be serviced remotely.”

The state has had a growing interest in hybrid vehicles and electric vehicles in recent years, with more than 200,000 hybrids on the road and a recent study by the New America Foundation found that sales of hybrid vehicles in the United States were up more than 40 percent from 2016.

However, there are concerns about the state being a hub for the importation of cars from overseas and about the cost of imports.

In June, a report from the New American Foundation noted that state-controlled dealerships were overstocking cars and asking buyers to pay $200 to $300 more for cars than they would otherwise be willing to pay.

“The Fair Commission must act to ensure that we protect our customers from overstocked vehicles,” the press statement stated.

“We look forward to providing our customers with the best quality and prices they’ve come to expect.”

Tags: Categories: Car service