Auto recalls are adding momentum to a broad industry shift away from conventional ignition switches.» Read More
One survey found that gender diversity on corporate boards is correlated to steady, positive performance.
Discussing GM's better-than-expected earnings, Bob Lutz, former General Motors vice chairman, explains why recalls are good for the automaker's business.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra, thinks the automobile industry will change more in the next ten years, than it has in the past fifty years.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau asks General Motors CEO Mary Barra, about profitability internationally.
To get dangerous recalled cars fixed, General Motors has been forced to go beyond the usual ominous-sounding recall letters.
CEO, General Motors
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on comments made by General Motors CEO Mary Barra after September sales grew 19.4 percent.
Jack Ma struck a populist tone at the Clinton Global Initiative on Tuesday, saying Alibaba will continue to focus on small and mid-sized partners.
Attorney Robert Hilliard, represents the families of the death victims suing GM. Hilliard says GM was flat wrong when they said there were 13 deaths while covering up the fraud. CNBC's Phil LeBeau provides insight.
There are 19 eligible claims for a person who died in a defective GM vehicle—and that number is likely to go higher.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau talks with General Motors CEO Mary Barra about her experience while driving semi-autonomous vehicles. If customers are going to trust it, it has got to work 100 percent of the time, says Barra.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau talks with General Motors CEO Mary Barra about the car of the future, which will feature high-tech features such as hands-free and feet-free driving. Also Barra says she hopes to have the recalled cars fixed by year end.
GM CEO Mary Barra speaks with CNBC's Phil LeBeau in a rare one-on-one interview, discussing the automaker's recent recalls and outlining innovation coming to the auto industry.
GM CEO Mary Barra discusses ignition switch recall fixes and tells CNBC's Phil LeBeau they'll have all the parts by the end of October.
General Motors' legal chief came under fire at a Senate subcommittee hearing related to faulty ignition switches linked to 13 deaths. USA Today reports.
GM CEO Mary Barra is back on Capitol Hill to explain to a Senate panel why the automaker settled cases involving defective ignition switches but never pushed for further investigation. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the details.
General Motors' two largest markets, China and the U.S., drove the company's results.
GM's six new recalls affect 7.6 million vehicles in the U.S., from 1997-2014. Shares were temporarily halted.
Attorney Robert Hilliard, Hilliard Munoz Gonzalez LLP, is the lawyer representing the families of 80 people allegedly killed because of GM's safety defect. Hillard shares his thoughts on the compensation program and questions its "voluntary" aspect.
Compensation expert Ken Feinberg discusses the plan to distribute money to victims of accidents caused by GM's ignition switch issues.