Discussing the automaker's bailout, Q3 earnings and bleak outlook, with Daniel Akerson, General Motors CEO, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer.
When the candidates seeking the Republican nomination for president stand onstage in Michigan Wednesday night to debate the future of this country, they will be expected to answer for this important fact: Not one of them would have lifted a finger to save the American auto industry that is so vital to both the Michigan economy and the entire nation.
On a day when the market is getting hammered, it's easy for people to dismiss the sell-off in General Motors shares. Don't make that mistake. The country's largest auto maker threw investors for a loop by giving a weak outlook for the 4th quarter.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau takes a look at General Motors stock falling sharply in today's trading session.
Discussing the automaker's revenue growth and profitability, with Daniel Ammann, General Motors CFO, who also weighs in on the company's growth challenges due to macroeconomic environmental conditions in Europe, for example.
For Akio Toyoda, the CEO of Toyota, 2011 can't end soon enough. This has been one of the worst years ever for the Japanese auto maker. And that's saying something after a disastrous 2010 filled with millions of vehicles being recalled and the safety of Toyota vehicles being questioned. But for Akio, you play the hand your dealt, or in this case, the strong yen being dealt.
They are the type of high end shopping centers and malls that make a statement. Places where luxury retailers not only ring up big ticket sales while spreading their brand recognition among well-to-do customers. Whether it's Oakbrook Center just outside Chicago or Bellevue Square near Seattle or Fashion Island in Newport Beach, California the vibe is similar. These are places where you find Tiffany, Gucci, and now, Tesla.
Insight on the automaker's plan to bring back the Chevy Colorado pick-up truck, adding jobs, with Daniel Akerson, General Motors chairman/CEO and CNBC's Phil LeBeau. Ackerson adds GM is cautiously optimistic about 2012 projects.
On CNBC's Squawk Box Thursday morning, we will be talking to GM CEO Dan Akerson. He'll make the case for why the new GM is primed to grow sales, profits, and ultimately the stock price. We'll also get his take on why investors aren't buying the GM message.
October auto sales are on pace to be their strongest since August of 2009, for the most part, the numbers are not out of this world incredible, but they show the industry improving sales 8 percent year over year.
General Motors releases its monthly sales figures. A breakdown of the numbers and a company outlook, with Don Johnson, General Motors vice president of U.S. sales operations; with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Like an unpleasant relative, the European debt crisis came back for a visit Monday and may still be hanging around on Tuesday.
With Europe in the rearview mirror, the market's focus now shifts to the Fed meeting, monthly jobs report and some other key data in the week ahead.
Discussing whether the auto industry is forming a sales bubble or if it really is on the road to recovery, with Jeremy Anwyl, Edmunds.com CEO.
Could it be automakers are getting a Halloween treat early? Both TrueCar.com and Edmunds.com are predicting October will have a sales pace of 13.4 million vehicles.
Ford CEO Alan Mulally can hear the investors clamoring. He knows that one of the main questions by Ford shareholders is when the country's second largest automaker will restore the dividend.
The car maker posted quarterly earnings and revenue that beat what analysts had been expecting, but gave no indication as to whether it would resume paying out a dividend.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the breakdown of Ford's Q3 earnings, which came in better than expected.
Consumer Reports annual ranking on auto reliability is out, and there are two conclusions that stand out: The Asians are back on top and the Domestic automakers have stumbled.
Unveiling this year's SUV winner and the ten finalists, with Angus Mackenzie, Motor Trend Magazine editor-in-chief and CNBC's Phil LeBeau.