What to know about the new billy craze

What is the billy?

Billies, which means “billies,” are the term used for people who collect and resell old cars, primarily the Ford Model T. They are popular because they are cheap and easy to collect and sell, and they can be collected from the roadside in the United States.

They can also be sold online and at dealerships.

In 2017, there were about 1,000 bills collectors in the country, according to a 2016 survey by the National Automobile Dealers Association.

Most are collectors who collect cars they believe are worth $50,000 or more.

But in 2018, there was a sharp rise in bills collectors who wanted to make money, according the American Auto Dealers Council, an industry trade group.

They often work in cars and are looking for a quick buck.

The craze began in California and spread to Florida in 2017 and was later reported in Ohio and Michigan, according a recent report by the Consumer Reports National Safety and Insurance Advisory Committee.

In 2019, the number of bills collectors tripled from about 2,000 in 2017 to nearly 2,500 in 2019, according data from the Consumer Product Safety Commission.

In 2018, about 2.5 million cars had been recalled, with an average of 9.5 recalls a month, according figures from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.

The new craze was sparked by a crash that killed a 14-year-old girl in the carpool lane of a Miami Beach hospital in 2018.

The girl was riding in the backseat of the older model, and a driver’s side passenger was killed.

The driver was charged with vehicular manslaughter and vehicular homicide.

A year earlier, a man in Florida died after his BMW X5 SUV rolled down a hill and hit a curb, killing a 12-year old girl.

In that case, the crash happened on a busy stretch of I-75 near Naples.

The deaths prompted the Consumer Products Safety Commission to add more rules to the rule book, which included requiring all new cars to have a seat belt and requiring new car buyers to have at least two years of insurance coverage.

“We are not doing it lightly, because we know it’s a dangerous profession,” said Mary Anne Zappulla, a lawyer with the American Automobile Association.