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.
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.
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.
Usage-based auto insurance -- where your driving habits are tracked by a monitor installed in your car -- can save you a bundle on premiums. If you're a good driver, that is.
Ford beat Wall Street forecasts for fourth-quarter and full-year profits thanks to record results in North America and Asia.
Microsoft reportedly is closer to naming a new chief executive -- but it won't be Ford chief Alan Mulally, who says he's sticking with the automaker.
Chrysler says its U.S. sales rose 6 percent last month, a sign that automakers closed 2013 with strong numbers.
From Ford committing to add thousands of high-paying jobs to Martha Stewart Omnimedia trimming payroll, here's are some of the week's most interesting moves in business.
October auto sales at Ford and Chrysler rose by double-digits from a year earlier, but missed analyst expectations.
'Gravity' dominated the weekend's box office, and Ford plans for the possibility of its CEO jumping ship for Microsoft.
Ford reported better-than-expected second quarter earnings and raised its profit and sales forecasts for the year.
This month, the Department of Energy unveiled a tool to compare "per gallon" costs of electric- vs. gas-powered cars. Here's how the overall costs of owning them...
Detroit's automakers are largely forgoing traditional two-week summer breaks at their factories and speeding up production to meet buyers' demand for new cars and trucks.
The global financial crisis helped slam the brakes on clean-tech dreams from electric cars to solar panels, but the roots of green energy's mid-life crisis run far deeper.
Next month, 17-year cicadas will invade the Northeast and the mid-Atlantic. Here are five stocks you could buy and hold until the next wave emerges in 2030.