General Motors says it has received inquiries about selling its now-shuttered Lordstown plant.

Automotive News reported Thursday that GM, under pressure from President Donald Trump and numerous others to keep the Northeast Ohio plant viable, acknowledged it is open to offers.

“We have received inquiries from interested parties related to the Lordstown complex and the Chevrolet Cruze,” a GM spokesman told Automotive News. “We will consider any that are truly viable business opportunities.”

Trump, in Ohio on Wednesday, urged GM to reopen the plant or sell it to another company.

The Lordstown complex has been a key part of the Mahoning Valley economy since it opened in 1966.

GM has said that the future of Lordstown and several other plants depends on what comes out of national contract talks later this year with the United Autoworkers. The current UAW contract expires in September.

Trump, in his comments Wednesday, said the automaker and UAW should begin negotiating now over Lordstown.

“Why not tomorrow? Why not Monday? Get the discussions going,” he said at a rally in Lima before a stop in Stark County.

GM ended production of the small Cruze earlier this month, putting more than 1,400 hourly workers out of jobs at Lordstown. When gasoline prices were higher than they are now and smaller vehicles were in demand, the plant at one point employed thousands more and operated three shifts to meet demand for the fuel-efficient Cruze.

GM said last fall it decided that Lordstown and other plants would be “unallocated” as the company looks to shift production to electric vehicles as well as to more light trucks, SUVs and crossover vehicles.

Car sales have dropped along with a decline in fuel prices, with consumers instead preferring to buy SUVs and crossovers.