August is here, bringing the final few pieces of data the Fed has left to consider before it holds its rates meeting in September.» Read More
Jeep remains the hottest brand in the auto business despite several surveys calling the SUV one of the poorest in the industry for quality.
These 2015 sporty cars have power and slick styling that demand attention.
A driver has racked up at least £9,490 ($14,836) in parking fees after abandoning their Mercedes Benz in a U.K. parking lot for two years.
Thirty-nine injury claims also have been approved, says Kenneth Feinberg, administrator of the GM faulty ignition-switch compensation fund.
South Korea is on track to spend more on vehicle imports from Europe this year than it earns from exports the other way for the first time in 24 years.
Ford is betting that a refresh of the F-150 will set the company up for a profitable run.
Now that the price of gasoline has fallen to less than $3 a gallon in much of the country, demand for light trucks has been soaring.
The auto market is doing better than economists are giving it credit for. Why? Untracked certified preowned vehicle sales.
Phil Maloof's $38 million penthouse has been on the market without a buyer, and its listing agents have added a sweet perk: a 2015 Lamborghini Huracán, Vegasinc.com reports.
One market pro thinks transports have more room to run. But another warns the market is in the midst of a crash up.
Matthew McConaughey's Lincoln commercials have caught enough attention to generate their own spoof in an ad for Power Wheels.
AutoNation is launching a new service called SmartChoice Express that aims to get car buyers in and out of the dealership in 30 minutes.
Apple Co-Founder Steve Wozniak expresses his love for Tesla and other new products. NBC News reports.
The recent slide in oil prices won't deter drivers from what they want most from their vehicles: fuel economy, Ford Motor CEO Mark Fields said.
It's finally showtime for the most important new vehicle launch from Ford in decades.
New York state's attorney general urged the NYC Taxi and Limousine Commission to revise a proposed rule that would protect traditional car services.
Any car loan greater than 36 months is a sign of financial irresponsibility. Suze Orman explains why.
Japanese auto parts maker Takata Corporation reportedly destroyed test results after it found defects in some airbags. Reuters managing editor Paul Ingrassia, discusses the allegations.
The fate of Tesla's zooming stock price rides on one question: What matters more, long-term potential or short-term execution?
When secret tests a decade ago showed its airbags could crack and explode, the company tried to erase evidence, say ex-employees.