|Daily Range||$29.66 - $30.50|
|52-Week Range||$22.71 - $52.87|
|Dividend (Yield)||$0.00 (2.8%)|
|Average Daily Volume||1,691,356|
|Current FY EPS||$5.30|
News & Commentary
VW sold very few of its cheating diesels in China. But on Monday, the Chinese government announced an investigation of VW -- and that could have very expensive consequences.
Volkswagen's sales in the U.S. lagged significantly behind major competitors' during September, but the situation is likely to get far worse.
VW's U.S. chief said that "a couple of software engineers" were responsible for the emissions-cheating scandal. That seems very unlikely.
A new report suggests that VW already expects its profit for 2015 to be completely wiped out by the rapidly-rising costs of its emissions-cheating scandal.
VW's U.S. chief says that many of the affected cars will require extensive modifications -- and those modifications could hurt the cars' performance. That will be expensive for VW in more ways than one.
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.