The government says nearly 1,100 lives could be saved every year with cars that “talk” to each other. 3 On Your Side consumer reporter Jim Donovan looks at the push for V2V, or vehicle to vehicle, technology.
Ford is recalling 83,250 vehicles because a faulty part could cause them to lose power or roll away if they’re parked.
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.
The largest is for faulty seats in just over 475,000 cars and small SUVs. Other problems include incomplete welds on seat brackets, turn signal failures, power steering failures and more.
Crews are investigating a partial wall and awning collapse at a laundromat in the Kensington section of the city.
3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan has the details.
Ford is recalling more than 692,000 Escape small SUVs and C-Max gas-electric hybrids in North America to fix two safety problems.
During the overnight hours of April 4th into the 5th, police say sixteen vehicles parked in the 600 and 700 blocks of W 19th Street and the 2000 block of N. Harrison Street were keyed.
If you spent Valentine’s Day dateless, relax: It’s not you, it’s your car.
It’s technology that could keep you safer behind the wheel, and now the government is proposing to require automakers to include it in new cars and light trucks.
The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety on Thursday gave 39 vehicles top safety ratings for 2014.
As 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan finds, drivers in the Delaware Valley are actually getting off cheap.
Many drivers aren’t prepared for driving in the cold or snow, so 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan has advice to prepare for the next round of weather.
Police say 22 rounds were fired on the street just before 4 a.m.
A bill to expand the use of red light cameras to catch traffic violators in Pennsylvania is on its way to the governor’s desk to be signed into law.