September sales won’t be as hot as August, the best month in eight years, but industry analysts still expect them to be strong.
The death toll from crashes involving GM small cars with faulty ignition switches is at least 21.
GM says the electronic parking brake arm that applies pressure to the back of the brake pads may not fully retract after use.
Vehicles could leak, posing a fire risk. No fires or injuries have been reported.
A report raises serious questions about the NTSA’s ability to keep the public safe.
Nineteen compensation claims have been approved for deaths related to GM ignition switch recall, Twelve injury claims have been approved.
General Motors, Toyota, and Honda have each indicated what the future holds for automobiles, announcing upcoming automated models of their vehicles.
General Motors also plans new “connected car” to help prevent crashes.
Chrysler sales rose 20 percent. Ford sales flat. GM down 1 percent.
Howie Roseman was recently ranked as the 11th best NFL general manager.
Now, the new car can tattle on any valet who doesn’t take a slow, direct route to a parking space.
The U.S. government is offering a free online service for drivers to find out if their vehicles have been recalled but not repaired.
Auto sales – lead by trucks and SUVs – have been booming but If gas prices spike or the economy hiccups, many consumers may again be out on a limb with too much car and too little cash!
The recalls in North America pushed GM’s total for the year to 66, covering just over 29 million cars and trucks. That beats the company’s old full-year record and has pushed this total number for the industry this year to more than 40 million, also an annual record.
General Motors says second-quarter profit fell 85 percent as recall costs chopped $1.5 billion from the bottom line.