Here comes the big month of August—and with it many of the remaining clues markets need to decide whether the Fed will actually raise rates in September.» Read More
Asian equities were mostly lower on Thursday after preliminary data showed that Chinese manufacturing activity slowed to a 7-month low in February.
Prominent researchers are raising new doubts about the supposed environmental benefits of natural gas.
Japan's Nikkei fell on Wednesday while other Asian shares were cautious before the release of minutes from the Federal Reserve's latest meeting.
Japan's benchmark index rallied to a near three-week high on Tuesday following the Bank of Japan's monetary policy announcement.
More than 1,500 hourly wage workers at Volkswagen Chattanooga are voting on whether to join the United Auto Workers.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports that for the first time since 1998, car reliability numbers are down, and particularly for cars with four-cylinder engines, according to J.D. Power.
Japan's Nissan reported its steepest quarterly profit gain in three years on a weaker yen and improved sales in China.
Mazda and Subaru have long been known as the "Steady Eddys" in the U.S. market, but they're starting to get the attention they deserve.
Asian equity markets suffered heavy losses on Tuesday after weak economic data sparked fears of a slowing U.S. economy.
Toyota Motor Corp raised its operating profit forecast for the financial year as the yen, which fell against the dollar, buoys profits.
Car sharing companies, which started gaining traction in cities about a decade ago, are increasingly becoming a threat to new vehicle sales.
Ben Collett, Head of Asian Equities at Sunrise Brokers, explains why he isn't worried about the Nikkei's selloff and singles out 3 stocks to watch for.
Toyota reports quarterly profits on Tuesday that are likely to be nearly five times what it booked a year ago.
For global automakers, the dusty backroads of rural India could be the new El Dorado.
Toyota has told U.S. safety officials that seat material in several vehicles has failed to meet fire retardation standards and could face recall.
Thirty-two years after building its first car in the United States, Honda has reached the point where it is a net exporter of vehicles from the U.S.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau looks at the impact of car congestion and what some cities are doing to combat it. It's a tricky problem for automakers, says LeBeau, but congestion means they'll have to develop smaller vehicles.
Long-term foreign investors say they are sticking with Thailand despite its political woes but the threat of worsening chaos may scare away new money.
A new set of crash tests involving minicars has a safety group telling consumers to be wary of very small vehicles.
There's a new wave of entry-level luxury cars meant to attract buyers who might traditionally opt for mainstream brand offerings.