Toyota Motor aims to double auto sales in China to around 2 million vehicles a year in the future, a senior executive said on Sunday.» Read More
Toyota Motor's slower-than-expected growth in Southeast Asia is becoming a headache as the world's best-selling carmaker closes on its six-year-old profit record.
Volkswagen's Bugatti Veyron Grand Sport Vitesse certainly has its share to boast about. It is the world's fastest production roadster—and the most expensive.
CNBC's Robert Frank test drives the Bugatti Veyron 16.4 Grand Sport Vitesse, which happens to be the fastest production roadster on the planet. And one of the most expensive.
General Motors' says its July U.S. sales rose 16 percent on big gains in full-size pickup trucks, selling just over 234,000 vehicles, but short of the 19 percent gain forecast.
Think you can guess the cheapest car to drive? Hint: It clocks in at 7 cents per mile. The most expensive costs 36 cents per mile. Check out the answers from GasBuddy.com.
In a survey that focuses on the things that surprise and delight car buyers rather than the problems that frustrate them, VW edged its way to first place.
This diesel plug-in hybrid recently received a mind-boggling rating from European authorities of 261 mpg, far and away a record.
FedEx, Jack Daniels and Volkswagen also have origins or significant North American investments in Tennessee, Gov. Bill Haslam says.
Despite hopes the European market might have finally bottomed out, auto sales for the 2013 first half plunged to a 20-year low, with little sign the downturn will reverse itself.
Car sales for June in the European Union fell to their lowest point since 1996, prompting analysts to warn the data could get worse before it gets better.
The race to be No. 1 in China has become a proxy for the battle the companies are waging to be the global leader in auto sales.
The Ford pickup has replaced the Cadillac Escalade as the preferred target of car thieves, according to the Highway Loss Data Institute.
Earnings season officially kicked off today, and a number of negative preannouncements from S&P 500 companies could mean ugly results.
U.S. buyers snapped up new cars and trucks in June at a pace not seen since before the recession. Continuing demand for big pickups helped boost sales for Detroit's automakers.
European shares closed mixed on Tuesday, after better-than-expected economic data from Germany, and stock market gains in the U.S.
European car sales last month plunged to the lowest level in two decades for May.
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.
European shares closed lower on Wednesday, mirroring losses in U.S. markets.
Floods that have devastated parts of Germany could briefly impede growth in Europe's biggest economy and result in an economic loss of 12 billion euros.
With the government getting out of General Motors, one big trader is betting that the stock isn't going higher anytime soon.