The pressure is on for those earnings to support the market's current valuations, after weeks of choppy trading.» Read More
NEW YORK— A look at New York Stock Exchange 10 most-active stocks at the close of trading:. Advanced Micro Devices Inc. rose 1.6 percent to $3.71 with 22,506,600 shares traded. Alcoa Inc. rose 2.6 percent to $12.86 with 29,500,100 shares traded.
Some of Monday midday movers:
DETROIT, April 14- General Motors Co said on Monday that its heads of human resources and communications are leaving "to pursue other interests." John Quattrone, 61, will succeed Melissa Howell, 47, as senior vice president, global human resources.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau and the FMHR traders discuss General Motors' reputation amid its recall crisis, and catalysts for buying the stock.
DETROIT— General Motors is replacing the executives in charge of communications and human resources as it struggles with a string of embarrassing recalls that have led to congressional hearings and federal investigations.
General Motors announced on Monday that its heads of human resources and communications are leaving the company "to pursue other interests."
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports General Motors has announced the head of communications and the head of human resources are leaving the company.
Ford Motor Co. rose$. 00 or percent, to $15.63. General Motors Co. rose$. 50 or 1.6 percent, to $32.43. Honda Motor Co. rose$. 36 or 1.1 percent, to $34.10.
April 14- General Motors Co's loss-making European unit, Opel, may break even before its 2016 deadline, the Wall Street Journal reported, following an interview with the unit's chief executive, Karl-Thomas Neumann. Neumann he was sticking to his official target to return Opel to break-even in 2016 but did not rule out an earlier return to profitability.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau provides insight on one of the biggest stories facing the auto industry right now.
WASHINGTON- For a bunch of people who just agreed the global economy is doing better, top officials from the world's rich and poor nations sound rather worried. -IMF-ECONOMY/, moved, by Jan Strupczewski and Krista Hughes, 870 words. PARIS- Two years ago, Greece's debt crisis almost brought the euro zone crashing down.
A large number of Americans are nervous about whether new technology in connected automobiles could be hacked and the data stolen.
Today's vehicles are generally better than ever—both in terms of initial defects and long-term reliability. So what's with all the recalls?
ATLANTA— Parents of a Georgia teenager who suffered a severe brain injury in a 2009 car crash say General Motors knew of a defect in her car but took steps to conceal it.
NEW YORK— The New York World's Fair of 1964 introduced 51 million visitors to a range of technological innovations and predictions during its run. It didn't go over well at the time, but it's a concept that's an everyday part of our lives now in apps such as Skype and Facetime.
The New York World's Fair of 1964 introduced 51 million visitors to a range of technological innovations and predictions, some that turned out to be right on the money and others that, perhaps thankfully, were way off the mark.
*Congress probes automaker's failure to fix until 2014.
New documents show Barra was kept clearly in the loop about a recall issue involving steering problems on the Saturn Ion and other GM products.
DETROIT— Documents released by a House subcommittee show that managers and employees at General Motors were often slow to react to safety problems— and that one part of GM often didn't know what another was doing.
General Motors Co. fell $1.37 or 4.1 percent, to $31.93. Honda Motor Co. rose$. 42 or 1.3 percent, to $33.74. Toyota Motor Corp. rose $1.50 or 1.5 percent, to $104.89.