Consumer Reports magazine named the worst cars and SUVs for owner satisfaction with three coming from Nissan, reports USA Today.» Read More
September auto-sales figures raise interesting questions about the battle for market share. Can Ford catch GM and become the No. 1 automaker in America?
Toyota is recalling about 694,000 Sienna minivans in North America due to a shift lever problem.
GM's CEO, Dan Akerson, told an automotive conference in Detroit that a female executive taking over a Big Three automaker was inevitable.
Toyota, the world's largest automaker, is increasing the number of vehicles it will build in the U.S. and export to other countries.
The automaker has filed paperwork for an initial public offering of up to $100 million, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports Chrysler is going public again. Also, is the economy ready for the Fed to taper its bond purchases? David Malpass, Encima Global president, and Jim Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute, share their opinions.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports Chrysler has filed for an IPO. JPMorgan is leading the underwriting of this IPO.
Chrysler filed for an IPO and it's come a long way in four years since it went bankrupt. Here's what investors need to know before buying in.
How to play LinkedIn, Celgene and other high flying stocks, with the "Fast Money" traders; and CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports Chrysler has filed for an IPO. Also, CNBC's Herb Greenberg shares his opinions on a deal for BlackBerry to go private.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau offers detail about plans of an IPO for Chrysler, and the current negotiations happening between Sergio Marchionne and Fiat, and VEBA. JPMorgan is likely the lead bank.
JPMorgan will probably lead the automaker in its public offering, reports Kate Kelly with the latest detail on the potential offering.
Chrysler Group is late in the stages of preparing its offering documents, and JPMorgan Chase is expected to underwrite the IPO.
As the U.S. prods the oil industry to blend more ethanol into gasoline, charges are flying between refiners and biofuel advocates about the impact of mandates.
Nearly all automakers on Wednesday reported double-digit sales gains as August shapes up to be another strong month for the industry.
It was put on hold after several problems and the funding was halted. Critics blamed poor oversight for the loss of money.
A new survey of customer satisfaction in the United States shows the gap between the 'Big Three' automakers and imported car brands has stretched to its widest point in five years.
Many domestic auto plants are operating above 100 percent of straight-time, two-shift capacity, forcing manufacturers to look at their options.
General Motors' says its July U.S. sales rose 16 percent on big gains in full-size pickup trucks, selling just over 234,000 vehicles, but short of the 19 percent gain forecast.
In his latest speech on the economy, jobs and taxes, President Obama proposes cutting corporate taxes, repatriating foreign earnings and infrastructure spending to create jobs.
Retired Vice Chairman of General Motors Bob Lutz offers insight on Chrysler's future, as well as the state of Detroit. "Sergio Marchionne has stated he'd like to buy the rest of Chrysler," he says, adding "the product line is getting better and better, and now certainly would not be a bad time."