SAO PAULO, Dec 5- Production and sales of motor vehicles in Brazil fell in November as weaker demand and high inventories kept pressure on the local auto industry. Stagnant demand for cars despite heavy tax incentives from President Dilma Rousseff underscored expectations that sales in Brazil will contract this year for the first time in a decade.» Read More
Tze Shen Cheam, Analyst, China Autos Research at CIMB Securities discusses Geely Auto's positive 2012 results.
Europe's new car market shrank a further 10.2 percent in February.
Chrysler has issued an unusually dire warning to some owners of its Dodge Challenger muscle car instructing them to park the vehicles, NBC News reports.
Honda Motor will recall nearly 250,000 vehicles globally, including some Acura MDX crossover SUVs, due to braking problems, the automaker said.
Kia has touched off an unexpected firestorm in Northern Ireland over the name of its new car.
After a difficult January, when shoppers first felt the effect of a payroll tax hike that lowered take-home pay by 2 percent, some retailers got a little relief in February from growing employment and a rising stock market.
Philippe Varin, CEO of Peugeot, tells CNBC why Peugeot are aiming to break even at the end of 2014, based on the current market conditions.
Kevin Rose, global sales and marketing director at Bentley, tells CNBC that individuality and personality are key to the luxury market's success, whereas mass market products have become too much of a commodity.
The world's major luxury auto manufacturers have been bucking the trend, rolling out new models for the super luxury market at the 83rd Geneva motor show, against a backdrop of slumping sales in the mass market in Europe.
American car buyers, attracted by new models and cheap financing, are taking out bigger auto loans and stretching out the terms of those loans to a new record length.
Europe's car market is facing a precipice and the region's shrinking demand shows little signs of recovery this year, Carlos Ghosn CEO of Renault Nissan, told CNBC Tuesday.
Stephan Winkelmann, CEO of Lamborghini, tells CNBC that without going global it is very difficult for any manufacturer - luxury or mass market - to be successful.
Susan Docherty, president of Chevrolet Europe, tells CNBC why the lack of a big event to spark a big restructuring of manufacturing footprint means the European automotive retail recovery will take a lot longer than in the US.
Mike Flewitt, COO of McLaren, tells CNBC that McLaren isn't looking to expand production this year as they aim to keep the brand as exclusive as possible.
Luca de Meo, board member of marketing at Audi, tells CNBC why big brands need to develop ecological cars as well as traditional, powerful motors if they are to compete in a challenging climate.
Torsten Muller-Otvos, CEO of Rolls-Royce Motor Cars, tells CNBC that the luxury manufacturer's new Wraith, unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show, is the most powerful Rolls Royce ever built.
The American auto industry posted steady sales gains for the month of February, as executives reiterated their belief the industry sales pace this year will wind up in a range of 15.3 to 15.5 million vehicles.
General Motors reported a 7.0 percent gain in U.S. auto sales in February, beating several analyst estimates, while U.S. rival Ford Motor posted a slightly weaker-than-expected 9.0 percent gain.
Nearly four years after taking over Chrysler, Sergio Marchionne is ready to take the Detroit automaker to the next level.
Chrysler, scrambling to keep up with greater demand for its Jeep Grand Cherokee, is hiring 1,250 workers and increasing production of 8 and 9 speed transmissions.