Photo: Marco Bertorello/AFP/Getty Images

Fiat Chrysler announced a $4.5 billion investment plan to build its next generation of SUVs in Detroit, a move that would open 2 new plants and add 6,500 jobs to the city and its surrounding areas, the AP reports.

Why it matters: The plan would open the first new auto plant in Detroit, the traditional heart of the U.S. automotive industry, since 1991. It also highlights the unyielding demand for SUVs, which accounted for 72% of new vehicles sold in the U.S. last month and — along with trucks — could make up as much of 80% of Fiat Chrysler's revenue by 2022, according to the company's CFO.

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Caitlin Owens, author of Vitals
18 mins ago - Health

The coronavirus is starting to crush some hospitals

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

Some states are seeing dangerous levels of coronavirus hospitalizations, with hospitals warning that they could soon become overwhelmed if no action is taken to slow the spread.

Why it matters: Patients can only receive good care if there's enough care to go around — which is one reason why the death rate was so much higher in the spring, some experts say.

Scoop: The Lincoln Project is becoming a media business

Illustration: Eniola Odetunde/Axios

The Lincoln Project is looking to beef up its media business after the election, sources tell Axios.

Driving the news: The group recently signed with the United Talent Agency (UTA) to help build out Lincoln Media and is weighing offers from different television studios, podcast networks and book publishers.

Trump, Biden strategies revealed in final ad push

Data: Bully Pulpit Interactive; Chart: Danielle Alberti/Axios

President Trump is pouring hundreds of thousands of dollars into Facebook ads on the Supreme Court and conservative judges in the final stretch of his campaign, while Joe Biden is spending over a million on voter mobilization, according to an analysis by Axios using data from Bully Pulpit Interactive.

The big picture: Trump's Facebook ad messaging has fluctuated dramatically in conjunction with the news cycle throughout his campaign, while Biden's messaging has been much more consistent, focusing primarily on health care and the economy.