by Cliff Redmond Oct 1st 2014 7:14PM
Ford's sales are down in a U.S. market where overall sales are up. Its pickups are losing market share. But Ford says everything is going according to plan.
Chrysler is recalling nearly 350,000 cars and SUVs to fix ignition switches that could unexpectedly shut off the engines.
Treasury excessively paid top executives at GM and Ally while those companies were part of a taxpayer-funded government loan program, a report finds.
General Motors is adding 750 workers to a Missouri factory in anticipation of high demand for two new small pickup trucks.
Nevada won a high-stakes battle with four other states for Tesla Motors' coveted battery factory, but the win comes with a hefty price tag.
August auto sales were the highest for that month since 2003, thanks in part to heavy discounting by the manufacturers and a strong Labor Day weekend.
Travel in your car can be tracked in unexpected ways, including your GPS system, insurance-company systems, your cellphone and automated tolls.
The U.S. government is offering a free online service for drivers to find out if their vehicles have been recalled but not repaired.
Consumer Reports, which last year gave top marks to electric carmaker Tesla's Model S sedan, now says the car has had more than its share of problems.
GM loses its bid to dismiss a lawsuit accusing the automaker of concealing evidence about a faulty ignition switch linked to the death of a Georgia woman.
U.S. auto sales growth slowed slightly in July despite hefty discounts, with most manufacturers reporting gains below expectations.
GM reported a lower second-quarter profit due to numerous recalls and the expected cost of at least $400 million for its victims' compensation fund.
Ford's second quarter net income rose 6 percent to $1.3 billion as the company saw record profits in North America and finally made money in Europe.
Microsoft is laying off 18,000. Google lands a new board member. LinkedIn becomes stickier. SanDisk has problems. And Sirius XM is buying back stock.
Volkswagen plans to build a new seven-passenger SUV at its factory in Tennessee and add about 2,000 jobs as it tries to reverse a decline in U.S. sales.
Chrysler recalls 651,000 SUVs because vanity mirror lights may start a fire, while the government says it is probing steering problems in Ford cars.
Payday lender ACE Cash Express, which provides small loans with very high interest rates that must be repaid quickly, is accused of harassing customers.
Ford says it is recalling 100,610 vehicles in North America in six separate actions, including 92,000 cars with problematic front axles.
The ignition switch recalls now engulfing General Motors are raising new questions about the safety of the parts across the American auto industry.