Mercedes-Benz, Honda, Mazda and Mitsubishi's diesel cars are more polluting than allowed under current limits, according to the Guardian.» Read More
Asian stocks dropped on Thursday following a weak U.S. lead and continued unrest in Hong Kong, while investors await the European Central Bank's policy meeting.
U.S. consumers bought more cars in September than in the previous year, but early sales results from leading automakers on Wednesday were mixed.
Thousands of tiny shops in India's biggest auto components market do brisk business selling car parts for about a third of the official price.
The big vehicles that were blasted during the recession as gas-guzzling behemoths are now the hottest in showrooms.
Amid a revival in sales of Japanese goods in China and talk of renewed investment, a dusty industrial park near Nanjing offers a cold reality check.
Fears that the Federal Reserve could raise interest rates sooner rather than later sent Asian indices spiraling on Wednesday.
Asian stock markets were mostly higher on Tuesday amid light volumes as markets in South Korea and Hong Kong were closed for the Mid-Autumn Festival.
Japan is pushing to secure at least 60 percent of its rare earth needs from outside China within four years.
One pro thinks Tesla is overvalued, but another thinks the stock will continue to move higher.
Select Japanese and European equities hold the greatest potential right now, Morningstar's Fund Manager of the Decade David Herro says.
August auto sales were the highest for that month in more than a decade, with the industry selling at an annualized pace not seen since early 2006.
More than 30,000 Americans are killed in highway crashes each year, but experts believe that death toll could sink to zero.
Asian stock markets declined on Thursday in a quiet session amid a lack of catalysts.
For the second-straight year, satisfaction with the auto industry is down, according to the latest ACSI report.
Two popular cars were once again on the top of the National Insurance Crime Bureau's list of most stolen vehicles.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Thursday, with Chinese shares significantly lower after a lower-than-expected preliminary reading of mainland manufacturing activity.
At just 27 years old, Maria Sharapova not only a tennis superstar, but a budding entrepreneur.
Asian equities declined on Tuesday following disappointing economic data from China while central bank meetings in India and Australia were in focus.
Changing your mind about a purchase can be expensive—particularly if it's a big-ticket item.
Asian equity markets were mostly higher on Wednesday ahead of key risk events in the United States.