Asian equity markets were mostly higher on Wednesday ahead of key risk events in the United States.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Investors are paying close attention to this reporting season which will give insights into how profitability is holding up following the tax hike.
Japan will be the market to watch this week on the back of key data and as earnings season in the world's third-largest economy kicks into full gear.
Toyota is betting that drivers will embrace hydrogen fuel cells, a technology that runs on the energy created by an electrochemical reaction.
Asian stocks started the week with gains on Monday as fears about Portugal's banking sector receded and as attention turned to corporate earnings.
A list of the top car brands that customers come back to, either to replace old cars or make new additions to the household fleet.
A California district attorney announced a lawsuit accusing GM of threatening public safety by hiding defects that led to massive recalls.
States are getting companies to move manufacturing back to the USA as labor costs overseas rise. The trend is curbing job losses.
An accident and a subsequent lawsuit led to GM's recall of about 33,000 Chevrolet Cruze sedans for potentially defective air bags made by Takata Corp.
GM said that it has told its North American dealers to stop selling new and used Chevrolet Cruze sedans from model years 2013 and 2014.
Japan's government and top carmakers are betting big that they can speed up the arrival of the fuel cell era: a technology that uses hydrogen as fuel.
Investors will be looking for answers to what Google plans to do with its moonshot endeavors at the developer conference on Wednesday.
Honda, Mazda, and Nissan are recalling millions of vehicles for a defective airbag manufactured by supplier Takata that could possibly explode.
The Ford Escape is living up to its name when it comes to popularity with thieves, a new study says.
Months after Apple announced its automotive foray with CarPlay, Google is set to announce its major car announcement this month.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra said that she expects the company to begin processing claims related to faulty ignition switches by August 1.
More power with less fuel, and being built right in Detroit's backyard. That's EcoMotors Motor City pitch, and Bill Gates is on board.
General Motors recalled more than 3 million North American cars with faulty ignition switches that could affect power steering and power brakes.
Asian equities finished a choppy session mixed on Monday with escalating violence in Iraq weighing on sentiment.