Not since the late 90's has the North American International Auto Show buzzed with the kind of optimism industry leaders are showing in Detroit.» Read More
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."
Chrysler posted a 16 percent rise in second-quarter earnings and its CEO said he expects stronger numbers in the second half—though results are still expected to miss targets.
As the Fed's two-day meeting kicks off Tuesday, markets are more intrigued about who will take Ben Bernanke's seat than the Fed's policy statement.
If you're looking for a slow summer day, you won't find it this week.
Detroit must dig itself out of the hole it created and cannot wait to see if the federal government will come to its rescue, the city's emergency manager said on Sunday.
FedEx, Jack Daniels and Volkswagen also have origins or significant North American investments in Tennessee, Gov. Bill Haslam says.
Some states are more patriotic than others when it comes to buying cars and trucks from domestic automakers. Here's a look at how they stack up.
General Motors and Honda announced an ambitious joint venture they hope will allow them to transform the fuel cell from a scientific curiosity to a mass-market reality.
Chrysler said Wednesday it was recalling more than 500,000 vehicles, most of them because active restraint headrests might malfunction.
Auto sales are way up, especially trucks, and so are sales of Manhattan's most expensive condos. It's looking like 2007 all over again in some key consumer markets.
U.S. buyers snapped up new cars and trucks in June at a pace not seen since before the recession. Continuing demand for big pickups helped boost sales for Detroit's automakers.
About 1.2 million Jeeps originally listed as part of a recall have been excluded from the compromise between Chrysler and the NHTSA, and instead fall under a "service action."
Chrysler said it has agreed to recall 2.7 million Jeep vehicles that the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said could potentially erupt into fire if rear-ended.
Chrysler has issued a voluntary recall for 2.7 million Jeep Grand Cherokee and Liberty vehicles. The automaker says they're safe to drive: What should owners do?
Ford plans to add 800 more white-collar workers by the end of 2013 after already signing on 2,200 so far this year. It's another sign of surging domestic demand.
Clarence Ditlow, Center for Auto Safety executive director, talks with CNBC's Phil LeBeau about the safety concerns surrounding the government's recall of nearly 2.7 million Jeeps, and Chrysler's refusal to do so.
NHTSA tells Chrysler there's a problem with the gas tank on 2.7 million Jeeps, but Chrysler refuses to comply. The two sides will talk and attempt to come to a solution, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Chrysler does not agree with NHTSA's recall request, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Former Chrysler CEO Tom LaSorda discusses his new venture capital fund IncWell, and the future of electric cars.