@Alsee Sorry for the delay and thanks for clarifying. Again, I thought that by "reskin" you meant something to make it more clear that these were algorithmically generated results.
The notion of hiding "read more" unless a user clicks is interesting and there is certainly precedent for it. My concern is that collapsing behind a button is essentially hiding it, and if we don't want to show something, we probably shouldn't show it at all*. I think it would be better to make related pages a feature that people want on by default than make it something that most people wont want and then shrink it. We already do this with our >20 link left-hand menu and our navboxes.
If the issue is that Mercedes or other brands show up algorithmically, then that is a separate issue we should address. I personally think that if an algorithm selects a brand, because the brand is most relevant, it is NPOV (same applies to search results). But, community certainly rules on what violates what.
*Some exceptions and rumination
Top of article/navigation: I think that in some places condensing or hiding useful information is appropriate. At the top of the article, for instance, condensing and hiding information that isn't absolutely necessary is very important because real estate is so precious. Collapsing sections on mobile is something we do for a related reason (to enable navigation on a screen where scrolling large amounts is challenging), but is also controversial. Because so few readers actually click to open sections (40% of users, not pages), I am actually am looking into whether it reduces learning, .
Data: Another exception is purely reference information, like the kind we see in navboxes--data that one could look up, but isn't necessary to learning.
Breaking context: entire other pages with different subjects or purposes (like talk pages)--there is a reason you don't scroll down into the talk page...