*Announcement due this week but deferred to February 2014- ABC. SYDNEY, Dec 6- General Motors Co has decided to pull out of vehicle production in Australia as early as 2016, local media reported on Friday, in what would be a major blow to the struggling industry.» Read More
Peter Miles, BMW North America, discusses BMW's first electric car, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
To help consumers understand the best options in the current market for green cars, KBB.com recently unveiled its 2011 “Green Car List."
Ford is recalling over 1 million F-150 trucks because of airbag concerns while rental car Zipcar is making its debut, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
People in new car show rooms are starting to migrate to smaller cars, particularly as gas prices continue to climb. They're buying four-cylinder vehicles and hybrids, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
The automaker said Wednesday that the Prius has been the top-selling hybrid in the U.S. since it went on sale 11 years ago.
Discussing the automakers and how to profit from their recent gains, with David Silver, Wall Street Strategies, and Jim Hall, auto consultant.
General Motors, Ford, Honda, Hyundai and Nissan all reported higher U.S. sales of new vehicles in March, helped by strong demand for models that get better gas mileage.
Here's what you should be watching Thursday, March 30.
Supply disruptions related to the earthquake and related crisis in Japan haven't affected Mercedes-Benz yet, but could down the road, warned Ernst Lieb, the automaker's U.S. CEO, in an interview with CNBC.
The auto industry disruptions triggered by Japan's earthquake and tsunami are about to get worse.
Chrysler Group became the second automaker to restrict orders of vehicles in certain colors in response to pigment shortages stemming from the recent earthquake and tsunami in Japan.
The doors of the Geneva Motor Show have just slid open and immediately throngs of reporters and camera crews scramble to reach Fiat's stand.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Ford Motor Company is in the process of sending a letter out to North American dealers resticting them from making new orders in certain colors because the pigment to make the paint look metallic is made in Japan and production has been halted because of the earthquake.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the details on how Nissan and other automakers are dealing with new supply-chain problems following the natural disasters in Japan.
Here's what you should be watching Thursday, March 24.
General Motors is cutting non-essential expenses and travel while it assesses the situation in Japan, a sign the auto industry is unsure how much the earthquake and tsunami may cripple the production of new cars and trucks.
CNBC's Phil Lebeau has the details on how the disasters in Japan are creating twin headaches for automotive giant Toyota.
Toyota recalled 2.17 million vehicles in the United States on Thursday to address accelerator pedals that could become entrapped in floor mats or jammed in driver's side carpeting, prompting federal regulators to close its investigation into the embattled automaker.
A person briefed on the matter says General Motors will pay more than $189 million in profit-sharing to 48,000 hourly workers and millions more in performance bonuses for salaried employees.
And Ford is targeting the global market: The newest Mustang was unveiled in six cities around the world on Thursday.
Auto loan interest rates hit their lowest level in at least six years, and Americans took out a record number of loans.
Because of a surge in business from Black Friday, the auto industry posted its best monthly sales since February 2007.