|Daily Range||$26.00 - $26.50|
|52-Week Range||$22.71 - $52.87|
|Dividend (Yield)||$0.00 (3.0%)|
|Average Daily Volume||1,587,626|
|Current FY EPS||$5.30|
News & Commentary
As a top VW official prepares to testify before a House panel tomorrow, the Senate Finance Committee is asking hard questions about $50 million in tax credits given to VW's cheating diesels.
As the likely costs of an emissions-cheating scandal continue to grow, VW's new CEO says any program that isn't "absolutely necessary" will be cut.
Electric cars from Audi and Porsche wowed onlookers at last month's Frankfurt Motor Show. But now, parent VW is embroiled in an expensive scandal. Will the production versions be able to live up to the claims? Two Fool experts hash it out.
With recent recall scandals, emissions cheating allegations, a surge in autonomous vehicle interest, and more stringent fuel economy standards, the automotive industry is about to look very different in the near term.
The Blue Oval -- and several other global automaking giants -- insisted this week that their cars comply with pollution laws, with no cheating necessary. So far, government regulators seem to agree.
Wednesday marked the 12th day since the EPA shook the world with allegations that Volkswagen had been cheating on emissions tests for years, and we still don’t know who at VW was responsible -- or why.
Volkswagen announced an "action plan" on Tuesday. But so far, the plan is short on some key specifics, as VW scrambles to come up with a solution that will placate outraged governments around the world.
It seems certain that the tally for Volkswagen's massive emissions-testing scandal will run into the billions. But how many billions? That's a question that's still hard to answer.
VW has to repair millions of diesel-powered cars that don't comply with emissions regulations. But fixing them was a problem it couldn't solve back in 2007. That's why it cheated. How quickly will it be able to solve that problem now -- and at what cost?
The VW emissions scandal could be the start of the end of diesel as a viable fuel source for mass-market passenger vehicles.