If you're not driving in snow, I think there are better choices for about the same money. Lately, Dunlop Enasaves have been running about $161/tire, which helps other look like a good value.
I lost a Dunlop Enasave to a sidewall blow out @ 15,000 miles. To keep tires the same on each axle, I bought a pair of $40 Federal SS657 tires at the time. I found no difference in economy, & they offered slightly better traction when new. I wouldn't say the Federal lasted any longer than the Dunlop, but they were 1/3 the cost at the time of purchase. I am not seeing the Federal tires being offered that much lately. Federal have gone up in price and some other options have appeared on the scene, too.
I can't spout out great claims about tires, because I haven't had 4 matching tires on my Mirage since the summer of 2018 (last 40,000 miles). I currently have a pair of newer Nexen tires up front & my old Dunlop Enasave tires on the rear. Don't make the assumption that I got 55,000 miles out of my Dunlop tires. I have 4 different pairs of tires, & I only use the Dunlop tires in the rear during the summer months. My Dunlop tires are quite worn, & they won't be used after this summer is done. Dunlop tires make me uneasy. I carry an extra full size tire in my Mirage when I do longer trips.
So far I am impressed with Nexen N'Priz AH5 (460AA/50,000 mile) tires. They are listed the same weight as the Dunlop Enasave tires and are usually about half the price ($76 @ Walmart today).
I have a pair of Kumho Solus TA31 (500AA/60,000 mile) mounted on rims ready to go (they will replace the Dunlop tires eventually). I feel these may be the best value ($63/tire @ Walmart today) for a 165/65r14, but I haven't used them yet. This is how Kumho describes this particular tire -
"The Kumho Solus TA31 is a passenger touring tire with a symmetric tread design. This tire is one of the most versatile touring tires on the market because it combines all-season performance with premium ride features. The tread pattern delivers a rare mix of comfort and all-weather driving performance all while being engineered to last longer. The wide shoulder blocks deliver a soft contact edge with the road for better steering and traction as well as enhanced corner gripping. The symmetric tread pattern reduces vibration and noise while offering reduced fuel consumption. Mileage is not sacrificed by the advanced dual compound which delivers comfort and superior steering response."
I am not making any claims here about being a tire expert. I am also not making any bold claims about fuel economy with any of these tires. I am experimenting with different 165/65r14 tires, but that takes years not weeks. Even with that, I currently don't own 4 matching tires. This winter my Nokian Nordman 7 snow tires will go up front, & the brand new Kumho tires will go on the rear. I will move the Kumho tires to the front the following spring, & my Nexen will go the rear. I take care of my tire rotations this way, & I have cloned sensors in 4 of my 8 tires (codes can be changed if needed).
Unlike Space Wolf, we don't have as many 165/65r14 tire choices. Likewise, Top Fuel's point about considering 175/65r14 tires is legit. That gives one lots of choices to pick from.
Speaking of the 175/65r14 Falken Sincera SN250 A/S tires, which do have a great rating (700AA/80,000 miles). Discount Tire continued to list this tire in a 165/65r14 size for quite some time. I continued to question them on this. I asked to see an actual pic of the tire & everything. They were claiming they were 80,000 miles tires, but the reality most likely was these were the Sincera SN250A A/S (320BB/no warranty offered) tires that Mitsubishi is putting on their 2021 Mirages.
I politely asked them to list the tire properly on their site, because I felt they were misleading their customers by all this. After about 5 emails over the course of a few months, they dropped the tire instead of fixing the listing of it. Or it's just blocked from me seeing it. I wasn't asking them to drop the listing. I was asking them to represent it fairly to their customers. Oh well, that didn't work out I guess.