SHANGHAI, Dec 13- China said on Friday it would stop levying anti-dumping and anti-subsidy duties on certain types of cars imported from the United States when the measures expire on Dec. 15.» Read More
France has no plans to support ailing carmaker PSA Peugeot Citroen with a stake purchase, a source in the finance ministry said, cooling speculation of a state cash injection to help ease the company's problems.
Go greased lightning? Not exactly, and Florida retirement community residents aren't too happy about paying up to $1,000 to insure their souped-up golf carts.
David Whiston, Senior Auto Equity Analyst, Morningstar is positive on Toyota's outlook. He says the weakening yen is a key part of their forward guidance and their key U.S. market is going through a growth phase.
Consumer Reports finds small turbo engines don't deliver on the fuel economy that is marketed, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Yum Brands beat the Street's expectations for earnings, but same-store sales fell 6 percent in China, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton; and Steve Grasso of Stuart Frankel, discusses the action in Ford and General Motors today.
A new study from Consumer Reports says many new vehicles with small turbocharged engines fail to deliver the mileage advertised by automakers.
Are electric cars running out of juice again? Recent moves by Japan's two largest automakers suggest that the electric car, after more than 100 years of development and several brief revivals, still is not ready for prime time.
Car sales extended their declines in France, Spain and Italy last month, data showed on Friday, leaving little hope of a European auto market rebound anytime soon.
If January is any indication, 2013 could be another big year for auto sales in the U.S.
American consumers ignored tax increases and tromped through the winter chill to buy new cars and trucks at an unusually strong pace last month.
When Clint Eastwood said in a Super Bowl commercial for Chrysler, "It's halftime America and our second half is about to begin," many looked at it as a rallying cry for American business. It's easy to see why.
It's becoming routine for Toyota. The latest survey of how Americans perceive various car brands ranks the Japanese auto maker as number one.
Mike Jackson, AutoNation chairman & CEO, weighs in on the company's fiscal fourth quarter, and discusses a new branding plan.
In another sign of its turnaround, Chrysler said its profit jumped to $1.7 billion in 2012 as sales rose 18 percent.
Juergen Pieper, co-head of research at Bankhaus Metzler, tells CNBC why the European car market outlook is not as pessimistic as has been made out, although it should be braced for a tough start to 2013.
Toyota Motor will recall 1.1 million cars globally for defects, including 752,000 Corolla and Corolla Matrix vehicles in the United States to fix airbags that could be deployed inadvertently, the automaker said on Wednesday.
China's largest auto parts maker won U.S. government approval to buy A123 Systems Inc, a bankrupt maker of electric car batteries that was funded with U.S. government money, a source familiar with the situation said on Tuesday.
Used car sales in China grew faster than new car sales for a second straight year in 2012, and should account for half of all sales within seven years as the world's biggest autos market matures.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau breaks down the automaker's fourth quarter numbers and projected losses. And, Michael Ward, Sterne Agee analyst, weighs in on the earnings and explains why he has a "buy" on the stock.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on expected losses in Europe for the automaker.
A new study by the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration found that Americans have a need for speed.
Mary Barra's success rests on whether she can make GM more competitive, profitable and live up to its potential.
GM is dropping Chevy as its primary brand for mass-market vehicles in Europe and making Opel its mainstream line.