So a Subaru might not be "What to Drive" after all, at least from an agency's perpective." /> Subaru hits the road <b>By Cathy Taylo</b><br clear="none"/><br clear="none"/>So a Subaru might not be "What to Drive" after all, at least from an agency's perpective.
So a Subaru might not be "What to Drive" after all, at least from an agency's perpective." />
So a Subaru might not be "What to Drive" after all, at least from an agency's perpective." />

So a Subaru might not be “What to Drive” after all, at least from an agency’s perpective." data-categories = "" data-popup = "" data-ads = "Yes" data-company = "[]" data-outstream = "yes" data-auth = "">

Subaru hits the road By Cathy Taylo

So a Subaru might not be "What to Drive" after all, at least from an agency's perpective.

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On Friday, Subaru of America divorced Wieden & Kennedy, spurning its second agency partner in two years. The move only reinforced sentiment that the car company, once a cult favorite, is now best known for its ongoing identity crisis.
The automaker hasn’t even committed itself to holding another agency review. According to Subaru’s director of advertising and marketing Mark Dunn, “We haven’t made a decision yet on how to proceed on this.”

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