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Autos Automobiles and Components

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    As auto stocks plunge along with the rest of the stock market, many investors are facing a dilemma. How long do they hold onto stocks that could go dramatically lower?

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    Although the country's credit rating has been downgraded and the stock market has plunged, car buyers are still heading into showrooms.

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    As new model announcements go, this may be the most intriguing one we'll hear about this year. Cadillac, long a non-factor in small luxury cars, is rolling out a C-segment model next year. Right now it's called the ATS, but by the time it hits showrooms that could change. The name is not important.

  • Gm Building

    You have to wonder what's going through the minds of executives at General Motors. After posting far better than expected earnings in the second quarter, and having the company in its best position in years investors are shrugging their shoulders and saying, "so what?"

  • General Motors CFO: Solid Quarter

    Insight on GM's increase in global market share and increase in revenue, with Daniel Ammann, CFO, General Motors.

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    Major automakers posted July U.S. sales that ticked higher from the slump of recent months, but failed to dispel doubts about the strength of the economy and the mood of American consumers

  • Europe on the Brink, Guggenheim CIO

    Scott Minerd of Guggenheim Partners on why people will flee the euro and go to a safe haven like US Treasurys, since the United States is 'the least dirty shirt in the bag.'

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • 2008 Honda Civic

    In the issue, Consumer Reports pulls no punches on the Civic saying, "Stopping distances are long, the ride is choppy, road noise is pronounced, and the interior feels cheap."

  • Ford F-150

    Ford Motor is recalling 1.1 million pickup trucks because the gas tanks can fall off and cause fires.

  • Consumer Reports: Drops Honda Civic

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports Consumer Reports can no longer recommend the Honda Civic.

  • When you travel overseas as much as I do and you cover the auto industry, you get used to hearing certain things. One of them is the rhetorical question: When are VW and Fiat going to tap their potential in the U.S.

  • There are many ways one could gauge the danger of driving in a particular city, but this list uses the cities with the greatest number of vehicular deaths as a barometer of the danger level. U.S. cities with a population of 150,000 or more were up for consideration, using the most recent motor vehicle crash data available from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s Fatality Analysis Reporting System and General Estimates System.One particular region of the country, the South, is ov

    Which cities are the most dangerous to drive in? Click to see the 15 cities that ranked the worst for fatalities per 100,000 population.

  • The new 2011 Ford Explorer SUV touts a sleek newly designed look that the company hopes will attract new buyers to the venerable SUV line.

    For all the hand wringing, complaining and eye rolling being done by auto makers who are now on board with the new fuel efficiency targets, one thing you don't hear about is the excitement of engineers, designers, and suppliers. Excitement? Yes, excitement.

  • CNBC Small Business Council

    Profiles of the 16 small business owners from across America who are part of CNBC's Small Business Council.

  • Ford

    Ford Motor Company had a strong second quarter, beating the Street by a nickel with a profit of $2.9 billion, and revenue of $35.5 billion. Driving the better-than-expected results were sales in North America and being "profitable in all of our operations around the world," Ford's Chief Executive Alan Mulally told CNBC Tuesday.

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    It still sounds a little strange to say it, but making a profit and improving the business are becoming the norm in Detroit. After years of failing to shoot straight, the Big 3 are not only back in the black, but growing.

  • Ford Barely Reaches Street Estimates

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the breakdown of the automaker's Q2 earnings, which came in solid and steady.

  • An increase in summer driving, particularly in the northeastern U.S., provided "a nice pickup in demand" for gas prices, Gulf Oil CEO Joe Petrowski told CNBC Monday.

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    When representatives from the United Auto Workers and the Big 3 automakers exchange ceremonial handshakes this week, it will be the symbolic start of talks on a new labor deal.