Nissan Motor said on Wednesday it has appointed the company's co-chief executive officer, Hiroto Saikawa, as Nissan's chief executive.
Here are some of the key stories CNBC is following this hour.
For the second straight year, owners of vehicles at least 3 years old are reporting more problems with their cars, trucks and SUVs.
Asia markets traded higher as investors continue to wait for policy details from the Trump administration on tax reforms and deregulation.
Asia markets traded mixed, while South Korean shares hit highs not seen since mid-2015 during the Tuesday session.
Asia markets traded mostly higher as investors await further details from President Trump's economic policies, including tax reforms.
Asia markets traded broadly lower on Friday as Samsung shares were closely watched by investors after Jay Y. Lee's arrest.
Asia markets traded mixed on Thursday despite U.S. gains. Toshiba shares extended their tumble amid concerns over its restructuring plans.
General Motors and PSA Group are in advanced discussions to combine the French carmaker with GM's European Opel business.
President Trump's isolationist policies could mean big things for trade with our northern neighbor.
With President Trump in charge, some of Asia's biggest deal makers are making plans to invest in America, The New York Times reports.
The chief executives of 18 major automakers urged Donald Trump to revisit a decision by the Obama administration to lock in vehicle fuel efficiency rules through 2025.
Prices on new car models could go up in a Trump trade war with Mexico. Should consumers rush to buy now?
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the latest on the Japanese and U.S. auto industry.
Asia markets traded mixed Wednesday as energy stocks came under pressure, following lower oil prices.
Japan's government is pushing companies and investors to hand over details of their U.S. investment plans, the FT reports.
Asian markets were negative early on Tuesday following the sluggishness in global equities amid risk-off sentiment.
Karl Brauer at Kelley Blue Book says producing in the U.S. will help Toyota avoid tariff barriers and currency exchange.
The Japanese automaker will face competition in getting into the SUV market, says James Chao, MD at IHS Markit.
Koji Endo, senior autos analyst at SBI Securities, says climbing overhead costs pose the biggest risk to the carmaker.