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I think at this point, Mary Barra has made all the right steps, says Mike Jackson, Chairman & CEO of AutoNation, sharing his thoughts on GM's recall woes and how its chief executive is handling questions from members of Congress.
A top U.S. senator said a government office has the power to approve limited petroleum exports, and partly bypass a 40-year crude export ban.
How could GM put 2.5 million defective switches in cars the engineers knew were defective as far back as 2001, asks Rep. Diana DeGette, (D) Colo., discussing GM's response to ignition switch problems.
In the wake of the GM recall, proposed legislation would require automakers to submit any reports that first alert them to a fatal accident.
David Shepardson, The Detroit News, and Paul Ingrassia, Reuters, provide their thoughts on how GM's recall problems will likely impact the automobile industry. There are still a lot of unanswered questions, says Ingrassia, weighing in on Mary Barra's testimony yesterday on Capitol Hill.
CNBC's Eamon Javers has highlights from Tuesday's Capitol Hill hearing on General Motor's ignition switch recall where CEO Barra answers questions on how the automaker handled the situation.
Congress what's to know why they can't get more answers from GM, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers, with highlights from Tuesday's Capitol Hill hearing.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra is testifying before Congress over her company's handling of its ignition switch recall. The "Closing Bell" panel discuss how GM is being treated, and the impact to the stock.
David Friedman, acting head of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration explains what they are doing to keep consumers safe and shares what its panel has learned so far about GM's vehicle defects.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra explains how the company has restructured and reorganized to change its corporate culture that led to its product failure. "There has been a complete remake of the way we drive quality," Barra says.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra answers if the "new" General Motors accepts responsibility for the accidents caused by its ignition switch failure.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra answers how the company will handle accidents prior to the company's bankruptcy in July 2009.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra is asked what changes have taken place at GM to assure American consumers that the automaker is putting safety first.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra is asked why GM purchased a part that did not meet its own specifications.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra is asked about what GM's previous CEO Daniel Akerson knew, and when she found out.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra is asked about when it decided to switch its ignition switch in 2006, whether it thought about how it affected other vehicle systems.
General Motors has hired a disaster response expert who previously assisted with compensation issues related to 9/11 and the Boston Marathon.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra testifies before Congress over the handling of its ignition switch recall, and addresses how her company is working to rebuild trust with its dealers and customers.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra says she considers its ignition switch recall an "extraordinary event," and announces it has retained attorney Kenneth Feinberg as a consultant.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra testifies before Congress over the handling of its ignition switch recall.
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