Drivers who own 2001-2003 Hondas or Acuras are being urged to get to a dealer to deal with airbag issues as soon as possible. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports. » Read More
Asian markets closed mixed Monday, with Japan shares falling, as a disappointing U.S. jobs report weakened the dollar and boosted regional currencies.
Despite the weak data, the U.S. auto industry looks set to remain on course for another record year in 2016, analysts and economists said.
Toyota, Fiat Chrysler, VW and Mitsubishi are selling vehicles with air bags that will need to be recalled, according to a report by a U.S. lawmaker.
Most major Asian markets ended lower Wednesday after mixed signals from China's PMI data and better-than-expected Australian economic growth.
Across Asian markets, the energy plays rose as oil hit the $50-a-barrel mark for the first time since November, but broader markets were mixed.
Ride- and car-share services are becoming more popular with millennials, yet a new study finds the group is finally warming up to ownership.
Asia markets mostly closed higher on Wednesday, with Hong Kong leading gains and several major indexes advancing more than 1 percent each.
Asia markets closed mixed on Monday, with the Nikkei down after weak trade data, as markets adjust to a slew of comments from the Fed.
The dollar stood tall and set a three-week high against the yen on Thursday, after the minutes of the U.S. Fed's meeting rekindled expectations.
Most Asian markets retreated Wednesday amid concerns the Fed may hike rates soon, with Japan's shares ending a tad down after topsy-turvy trade.
Hawaii took the Japanese auto parts maker Takata to court on Friday, accusing it of covering up a deadly air bag defect.
Honda Motor shares dropped after the automaker posted a surprise fourth-quarter loss.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Markets in Asia retreated further on Friday, with Japanese stocks coming under pressure from fresh strength in the yen against the dollar.
The debate on Wall Street has focused on whether the consumer is getting suddenly weaker.
Most Asian markets traded lower on Thursday, after U.S. stocks dropped in reaction to disappointing earnings.
With the Fed appearing to be even more sidelined, traders will scratch for clues on interest rates.
Takata will announce that it is more than doubling what is already the largest-ever U.S. auto safety recall, three sources said.
Shares of U.S. car makers Ford and GM opened nearly 3 percent lower Tuesday.
Asia markets took "sell in May" sentiment to heart on Monday, with Japan's benchmark index tumbling over 3 percent and Australia banks selling off.