DETROIT (WILX) -- GM's decision is sure to be one of the hot button topics during this week's North American International Auto Show in Detroit.
News 10 is giving you a sneak peek of this year's show before it opens to the public this Saturday.
NBC's Jay Gray is taking us inside Monday morning for a look at the latest models and what could be a pivotal year in the industry.
He says that there will be new models and different changes at this year's North American International Auto Show in Detroit.
Jessica Caldwell, a Sr. Analyst for Edmonds, says, "This is the Motor City and a lot of automakers use this show to show off their best and their brightest."
While there is plenty of flash .. there are a few things that are different this year, sedans are getting tougher to spot .. fewer are being built as manufacturers continue to replace them with trucks.. crossovers.. and SUV's.
The cover will be pulled off of some new designs too but not nearly as many.
Bill Golling, NAIAS Chairman said, "We're looking at about 30 reveals.. about half of what it was last year."
After four straight years of record sales of more than 17-million new vehicles a year, shoppers may be tapping the brakes a bit in 2019.
Adam Jonas of Morgan Stanley said, "The worry is this industry for 2019 for the first time in a decade, doesn't grow."
Caldwell said, "Compared to where we have been it may be a bit lower but I think all and all still fairly strong."
So, the engine driving the industry hasn't stalled -- it may just be on cruise control.
The auto show opens to the public on Saturday January 19th and runs through Sunday January 27th.
Tickets are between $7 and $14.
Kids six and under get in free with a parent or guardian.
News 10 will have full coverage from the Cobo Center starting Monday on News 10 at 5:00 p.m. on all social media platforms.
A boil-water advisory has been issued for downtown Detroit after a water main break on Sunday afternoon.
The area includes hotels and Cobo Center, where the annual auto show is opening this week for news media from around the world.
Drinking fountains at the convention hall were turned off Sunday.
Ford Motor spokesman Mark Truby says, "The show goes on."
No one should lose water service, but pressure could be low. In addition, people should boil water before drinking it or use bottled water.
Gary Brown of the Detroit water department says the repair won't take long, but the boil-water advisory could last until Thursday.
Brown says the water line belongs to the Great Lakes Water Authority, a regional water agency. The break occurred in a parking lot near King High School.