"It could be a cleaning company, it could be towing companies, companies that we buy our tires from," Darvish said.
There are few firms more intertwined with their communities than car dealerships.
"Every high school in the area, every middle school in the area, all the parks and recs - you name it, we've tried to attach our name to it," said Jim Stutzman, a dealer in Winchester, Va.
Friday, even as he braced for the fate of his Chevy franchise, Stutzman teed up at a Winchester charity golf tournament.
"In good times I'm talking upwards of six figures a year that I drive back into this community," Stutzman said.
That's before you factor in the taxes dealers pay - crucial to small cities like Bonham, Texas, which lost $1.1 million in sales and real estate tax revenue when a Ford/GM dealer closed in November - nearly 8 percent of the mayor's entire yearly budget.
"Our economy is suffering not only from the tax hit but from the direct employment of 45 careers and families that are now going have to move away," said Bonham Mayor Roy Floyd.
GM said Friday the dealerships it cut loose were losing money and would have closed anyway.
"Is that true in your case?" Cordes asked Darvish.
"In our case no," Darvish said. "And same with yesterday. It's not like we're not viable, we're properly capitalized."
And that, Darvish said, is the true tragedy. Nobody wins. Not the automaker, not her workers and certainly not the neighborhood.