American Honda is recalling 1.7 million new and used vehicles from 2007 to 2015.» Read More
Volkswagen and Daimler are recalling 1.5 million vehicles in the United States due to potentially faulty airbags made by Takata.
Monkeys threw a wrench into Asian markets in the Lunar New Year's first week of trading, with sell-offs in Japan, Singapore and Down Under Wednesday.
Australian and Japanese markets tumbled on Tuesday, as investors pulled cash from stocks in favor of safe havens.
Japan's NIkkei 225 retraced losses of as much as 1.5 percent in afternoon trade to close 184.71 points, or 1.10 percent, higher.
Asian markets came under pressure Friday, closing mixed despite Wall Street's positive finish overnight, as a newly weaker dollar brought fresh concerns.
U.S. stock futures were steady this morning, after a solid rally Wednesday. But Wall Street was still lower for the week, with the Dow, S&P 500, and Nasdaq struck in correction territory.
Most Asian markets closed up on Thursday, following a mostly higher finish on Wall Street overnight amid an oil price surge.
Asian stocks closed sharply lower on Wednesday, after Wall Street sold off as much as 2 percent overnight amid a plunge in oil prices.
Sales fell less than 1 percent to 1.1 million, according to Autodata Corp. The mid-January storm, which buried New York and Washington D.C. under more than 2 feet of snow, cost automakers around 15,000 vehicle sales, said John Humphrey, J.D. Power's senior vice president of automotive. Ford, Toyota, Honda and Volkswagen all saw sales decline from last January.
Data showing the economy barely grew in the fourth quarter could set the tone for markets Friday.
Asia markets were mixed, but largely trimmed earlier losses, despite Wall Street's fall after the Fed appeared to temper its expectations for U.S. growth.
Regulators said Takata declared 5.1 million U.S. vehicles defective. The company disclosed an 11th death could be linked to a faulty airbag.
Asian markets advanced Monday, continuing to recover from the global rout that hammered stocks in the first few weeks of 2016.
Buckle up and buffer your portfolio: A market pro gives his predictions on what lies ahead in the coming months for stock investors.
Asian markets bounced Friday, tracking a rally in European and U.S. markets, getting a boost from an uptick in oil prices and comments from the ECB.
Asia markets lost early gains and slid into negative territory, following another Wall Street selloff on concerns over global growth, China and oil.
Asian stocks tumbled Wednesday, with Japan's Nikkei entering the bear market, as global sentiment remains low on concerns over economic growth, China, and low oil prices.
Major Asian stock markets ended down Friday, erasing early gains despite a positive finish from Wall Street overnight.
Asia's major markets closed mostly lower, with the exception of China, as investor sentiment in the region remained fragile.
At the North American International Auto Show, the new edition of Honda's Civic was given the top car award. USA Today reports.