Tesla Model S and Y cars are dropped from Consumer Reports' 'recommended' list

Tesla Model S and Y cars are dropped from Consumer Reports' 'recommended' list due to reliability concerns Consumer Reports is no longer recommending some Tesla cars  The Model S sedan and Model Y crossover SUV dramatically dropped in ratings   The report cites Model S' air suspension and main computer and touch screens The Model Y lost support because of problems with its body hardware and paint  The top rated cars belonged to Mazda followed by Toyota and Lexus 

By Stacy Liberatore For Dailymail.com

Published: 19:48 GMT, 19 November 2020 | Updated: 19:48 GMT, 19 November 2020

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Tesla's Model S sedan and Model Y crossover SUV are no longer 'recommended' by Consumer Reports due to a number of reliability concerns.

The ratings organization dropped the cars due to problems in the Model S' air suspension and main computer and touch screens, and the crossover lost support because of problems with its body hardware and paint, CNBC reports.

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Tesla sits second to last in the reliability study and the firm's only vehicle Consumer Reports recommends is the Tesla Model 3 electric sedan.

There were a total of 26 brands ranked by the group and Japanese carmakers came out on top – Mazada took the top spot, followed by Toyota.

Tesla's Model S sedan and Model Y crossover SUV are no longer 'recommended' by Consumer Reports due to a number of reliability concerns. The ratings organization dropped the cars due to problems in the Model S' (pictured) air suspension and main computer and touch screens

Tesla's Model S sedan and Model Y crossover SUV are no longer 'recommended' by Consumer Reports due to a number of reliability concerns. The ratings organization dropped the cars due to problems in the Model S' (pictured) air suspension and main computer and touch screens

Many owners of the Model S Sedan and Model Y crossover SUV have reported issues with their vehicles over the years – and these reports have dropped Tesla's overall ratings.

In 2015, the Model S was listed as the top-rated vehicle, but Jake Fisher, senior director of auto testing at Consumer Reports, told CNBC that the group has seen a number of problems arise from drivers of the vehicle.

'It's wavered throughout its life cycle,' he said highlighting

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