This week General Motors will hold its first annual meeting since coming out of bankruptcy two years ago, and among the flurry of questions about GM one will stand out: Is the new GM a changed company?
A Southern Silk Road connecting Asia, the Middle East, Africa and Latin America will lead to turbocharged growth between emerging economies this century, according to HSBC.
Stocks finished lower for the fifth-consecutive week Friday after the disappointing government jobs report in addition to other weak economic news throughout the week indicated signs of a slowdown.
Stocks saw an accelerated selloff in the final hour of trading, led by techs, and were on track to close lower for the fifth-consecutive week after a dismal monthly jobs report indicated signs of an economic slowdown.
Ford Motor Executive Chairman William Ford told CNBC Friday the U.S. economy is still in "recovery mode" despite recent weak data on jobs and manufacturing.
The auto industry has continued to hire even though the manufacturing sector lost 5,000 jobs in May. Analysis of the future of the auto industry, with William Ford, Ford executive chairman, and CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
After almost two years with the federal government owning a sizable chunk of Chrysler, the once bankrupt auto maker is now free and clear of Uncle Sam. Thursday night Chrysler parent Fiat paid $500 million for the U.S. Treasury Department's 6% stake in Chrysler. Now comes the fun part.
Insight on the U.S. selling its remaining Chrysler stake to Fiat, with Sergio Marchionne, Chrysler Group CEO and CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
The government posts the monthly jobs number, Wal-Mart hosts unhappy shareholders and the President toasts his mutually happy divorce with Chrysler. Here's what we're watching...
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After months of negotiations and delay, Avis Budget Group has finally received specifics from the Federal Trade Commission about what it must do in order to move ahead with any purchase of Dollar Thrifty Automotive Group.
Stocks sank more than 2 percent Wednesday, following several economic reports that confirmed a struggling recovery and after Moody's downgraded Greece's bond ratings deeper into junk status.
The knee jerk reaction to May auto sales would be dismissing them as irrelevant since it was a strange mix of factors.
GM’s V.P. of U.S. Sales explains why.
Raised debt ceiling rejected, May auto sales slumped and the LinkedInIPO emulated. Here's what we're watching...
Later this week, President Obama will go to a Chrysler plant to talk about the once bankrupt automaker which has fully re-paid bail out loans from the federal government. In other words, it's a victory lap for President Obama and his Auto Task Force. So what's the problem with it?
Citing commodity costs, Ford is raising prices for the third time this year. The latest increase is .03% or $124. Year to date, Ford has raised new car prices 1.3% or $375.
If the federal government has it's way, by the end of this year it will be mandatory for all new cars to have a black box data recorder.
The latest set of crash tests by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety show something few would have thought was possible 10 or 15 years ago: several small cars are among the safest on the road. Surprised? Don't be. The results show small cars are benefiting from new technology developed to protect passengers.
The results from some new tests that give doubters on the safety of small cars some pause, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.