A federal judge said General Motors does not need to pay $450 million to cover medical benefits for retirees.» Read More
The big three automakers sold more than 6 million vehicles last year, so what's the outlook for the auto industry in 2012? CNBC's Phil LeBeau and Chris Ceraso, Credit Suisse, discuss.
WNBC's Jonathan Dienst, reports iPhone sales hurt Verizon Wireless' profit margins; the American car industry had it's best year since 2008; Liz Claiborne is changing its name to Fifth and Pacific; and Eastman Kodak could be on the verge of bankruptcy.
The materials sector has dipped to the second worst performing sector for 2011, with Frank Mitsch, Wells Fargo Securities senior equity analyst.
The working day is over and the Christmas holiday has officially begun, but the blinking red light or vibration of a BlackBerry is still maddeningly hard to ignore. The FT reports
CNBC's Phil LeBeau with a look at which auto makers will top the list next year.
Boeing set to end 2011 with its worst performance against Airbus in 40 years, and Toyota predicts a rebound in 2012. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the story on BMW and Mercedes ongoing battle to gain the top spot in luxury sales.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the story on two luxury car brands racing for the number one spot this year.
Credit card use is now up 10.6% in the third quarter while debt card use has declined 5.9%, according to First Data. Greg Smith, a financial services analyst at Sterne Agee is bullish on credit card stocks now.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the details on the uptick in subprime car buyers. With more people getting loans and buying cars, how is this affecting the economy? Rebecca Lindland, IHS director of automotive research, weighs in on the need for a happy medium.
Troubled Saab will most likely be sold in parts now that the company has filed for bankruptcy. CNBC's Phil LeBeau has details of the sale.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau and Deborah Hersman, NTSB chairwoman discuss the NTSB recommendation to ban the usage of electronics while driving in your car. Also, CNBC's Jon Fortt discusses the impact the ban could have on the tech industry.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on a recent investigation into the cause of a major accident in St. Louis last year that killed 2 people and injured 38 others. It led the National Transportation Safety Board to issue a recommendation today calling for a nationwide ban on the use of electronic devices while driving.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on two developing transportation stories: the NTSB recommending a ban on all electronic devices in automobiles, and Southwest Airlines placing a $19B order for 208 737 MAXjets; the largest order in Boeing's history.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the details on Detroit's Ford, General Motors, and Chrysler, all posting gains in market share.
Sharing the strategy behind Ferrari's record revenues, and Italy's debt crisis, with Luca di Montezemolo, Ferrari chairman.
Will new EPA regulations crush the auto industry? Robert Lutz, fmr. General Motors vice chairman, weighs in.
Toyota is opening a new plant in Blue Springs, MS, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Federal officials are examining the safety of electric car batteries after a Chevy Volt's lithium-ion battery caught fire.
Using data from the automotive website Edmunds.com, CNBC.com highlights 10 cars powered by gasoline-electric hybrid technology that don’t skimp on comfort or opulence.
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.
And Ford is targeting the global market: The newest Mustang was unveiled in six cities around the world on Thursday.