CNBC's Seema Mody looks at the inaction from the Bank of Japan and how it's affecting stock markets and the yen. » Read More
In a highly unusual move, Chrysler is fighting a request from the federal government to recall 2.7 million Jeep vehicles over concerns the fuel tank may leak.
Americans eager to drive a new car or truck have rediscovered leasing deals. In fact, leasing hit a new high in the first quarter according to Experian Automotive.
Manufacturing contracts; car sales improve; Apple execs head to court in an e-books price-fixing case, while the company's shares may head higher.
America's resurgent housing market, along with strong demand from the booming energy sector, are pushing pickup truck sales to their strongest levels in six years.
As the summer vacation season kicks into high gear and you head out on the road, expect to see a familiar sight. Recreational vehicles and motor homes are experiencing a rebirth.
Global stock markets were volatile Thursday, as investors muddled through conflicting signals about the global economy and awaited a slew of key U.S. economic releases.
Tesla Motors is tripling the size of its supercharger EV stations in a major expansion of the company's re-charging network in the U.S.
Whether or not the industry ends May with the best monthly sales rate since January depends largely on whether or not dealers enjoy strong business Memorial Day Weekend.
The problem for Korea had seemed obvious: the won has climbed by a third against the Japanese currency, in theory allowing Japanese companies to undercut Korean competitors and carry home more yen.
The company became the first automaker to repay money borrowed under the Advanced Technology Vehicle Manufacturing program.
The man who once called global warming a "crock of you know what" now wants to buy an electric car company, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports that former GM chair Bob Lutz is teaming up with a Chinese firm to bid for Fisker Automotive, among other auto news.
The Detroit automakers are largely forgoing the traditional two-week summer break and speeding up production to meet buyers' growing demand for new cars and trucks.
A humbled Sony — once a titan of Japan Inc. — recently sprang back into the black for the first year in five years, courtesy of a plunging yen. Honda, another corporate icon, triumphantly announced a return to Formula One racing, rejoining an exclusive club of high-performance car makers after having slinked away when cash ran low, the NYT reports.
After 123 days being grounded and then repaired to ensure its battery systems do not catch fire, Boeing 787 Dreamliners are about to once again make commercial flight in the United States.
Honda is returning to Formula One, confirming that it will renew its partnership with McLaren and supply the British team's engines from 2015. The Financial Times reports.
CNBC's Tokyo bureau chief Kaori Enjoji delivers the latest on Honda's decision to renew its partnership with racing giant McLaren and re-enter the world of Formula One.
Luxury electric automaker Fisker is on the verge of bankruptcy and now its Karma Sedan which once retailed for more than $100,000, are now going for cheap, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Unsafe cars, coupled with Brazil's often dangerous driving conditions, have resulted in a death rate from passenger car accidents that is nearly four times that of the U.S.
Nissan posted a 46.1 percent rise in its quarterly net profit, as the weakening yen helps Japanese carmakers repatriate overseas earnings at a more favorable rate.