|Daily Range||$29.51 - $29.84|
|52-Week Range||$22.71 - $52.87|
|Dividend (Yield)||$0.00 (2.8%)|
|Average Daily Volume||666,423|
|Current FY EPS||$1.53|
News & Commentary
German regulators are pleased with VW's plans to fix its emissions-cheating diesel cars, according to a new report. But VW is still a long way from off the hook.
VW says many of the cheating diesels in Europe can be brought into compliance with simple modifications. But the pollution rules are tighter in the U.S., and much more expensive remedies may be required.
Two months into an emissions-cheating scandal, VW apparently admitted to regulators that more of its diesel-powered vehicles were designed to cheat emissions testing. When will VW tell us the whole story?
VW said on Friday that it would cut about $1.1 billion from its 2016 spending plans in anticipation of expenses related to its massive emissions-cheating crisis. Here's what is -- and isn't -- affected by the cuts.
Recent developments point to Volkswagen feeling a financial strain; let's look into its recent SEC filing and understand the situation facing investors.
VW has until Friday to tell U.S. regulators how it will fix the 482,000 cheating diesels in the U.S. That could shed light on the ultimate costs of the company's massive emissions-cheating scandal.
Despite momentum slowing for major automakers' sales in Europe, investors will take the year-over-year gains. Here are the highlights, and how Volkswagen performed amid its emissions scandal.
Volkswagen is confirming what Tesla has been advocating for years.
The company identified two of them...but the third is by far the worst.
After Volkswagen Group's diesel emissions scandal, the automaker's strategy for 2018 and 2025 will be much different.