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  • Korean Autos vs Japanese Autos

    Sung Yop Chung, Regional Head of Automobiles and Components tells CNBC's Cash Flow why he prefers Korean automakers to Japanese ones for the moment.

  • Adding a teenage driver to the family car insurance policy can double annual premiums, according to a new study—a costly fact of life that reflects the higher risk.

  • Some states are more patriotic than others when it comes to buying cars and trucks from domestic automakers. Here's a look at how they stack up.

  • GM Vice Chairman Steve Girsky announces an agreement with Honda to co-develop next-generation fuel-cell system and hydrogen storage technologies.

    General Motors and Honda announced an ambitious joint venture they hope will allow them to transform the fuel cell from a scientific curiosity to a mass-market reality.

  • GM's Chevrolet Equinox

    The two automakers plan to team up in an effort to bring zero-emission hydrogen fuel-cell technology to the mass market by the end of the decade.

  • Ford is rolling out a new version of its popular F-Series truck. The Ford F-150 Tremor is a regular cab pickup with a short wheel base and Ecoboost engine.

  • A Tesla dealership in Miami.

    With some states either banning or considering a ban on vehicles being sold directly by an automaker, Tesla Motors is petitioning the White House for help in swaying opinion.

  • Ford F-150

    The country's top-selling vehicle, the Ford F-150, has a new title: "Most American." The Cars.com American-Made Index ranks the F-150 in the top spot, replacing the Toyota Camry.

  • GM surged to the top of the charts in the 2013 J.D. Power Initial Quality Survey, the most influential measure of vehicle quality during the first months off the showroom lot.

  • Ford plans to add 800 more white-collar workers by the end of 2013 after already signing on 2,200 so far this year. It's another sign of surging domestic demand.

  • A new study shows drivers who use hands free cell phones to talk or send messages while on the road are more distracted than those not using a cell phone behind the wheel.

  • A decade after the Toyota Prius became a hit as the first hybrid to attract large numbers of buyers, sales of the popular car need a charge.

  • The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration opened an investigation into 320,000 Honda minivans to determine if they should be recalled for airbags that spontaneously deploy.

  • The auto industry is about to go on a hiring spree as carmakers and parts suppliers race to find engineers, technicians, and factory workers.

  • The 2014 Toyota Corolla

    The Japanese automaker delivers a bolder design, more room, and better mileage with its 11th generation Corolla.

  • Japan's benchmark stock index moved out of bear market territory on Friday following comments by Japan's Government Pension Investment Fund (GPIF) that shook Tokyo financial markets minutes before the close of trade.

  • Self-Service Checked Bag Machines at Washington Reagan National Airport

    A new study shows airlines worldwide set a new record in 2012 racking up $27.1 billion in ancillary revenue. The 19.9% increase in money collected from non-fare revenue sources shows airlines are expanding how they generate profits.

  • Carl Spanoghe

    Peer-to-peer car sharing is only a few years old and as this new business model expands, it's running into a few roadblocks. Some states are asking questions about liability issues.

  • Chrysler Jeep Grand Cherokees from 1993-2004 are part of the recall by the U.S. safety regulators. Chrysler is disputing the decision.

    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.

  • A family takes delivery of their new Ford Focus at a dealership in Chongqing, China.

    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.