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European stock markets finished lower on Tuesday as investors pondered key events ahead this week including meetings of the European Central Bank and OPEC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
One day, one or both companies, may offer ride-hailing services, says Sean Behr, founder of Zirx, a platform to move, store and service cars at scale.
Shares of Fiat Chrysler fell Monday following reports from a German newspaper that the automaker may have violated emissions standards in Germany.
European stocks finished mostly lower on Monday as investors digested a fall in oil prices, mixed data out of the euro zone and the prospect of a U.S. rate hike in June.
European stocks finished in negative territory on Tuesday with major benchmarks dragged lower by the autos industr
CNBC's Landon Dowdy reports Norway's sovereign wealth fund plans to join a class action suit against Volkswagen over its emissions scandal.
European stocks finished on a positive note, as investors digested another set of earnings reports and tried to shake off the decline in oil prices.
European car sales rose 9 percent in April, industry data showed on Friday.
Japan could have just three or four major automakers by 2021, according to one research firm, following news of a potential Nissan-Mitsubishi deal.
European stocks finished mixed on Monday, as investors tried to shake off the sharp fall in oil prices and mining stocks.
Shares of U.S. car makers Ford and GM opened nearly 3 percent lower Tuesday.
Tesla stock popped after an in-line earnings report but this stock's run is over. There is no path to profitability, says Michael Pento.
The autos sector should be riding a wave of a resurgence in sales but instead it has some of the most woeful multiples in the equity universe.
European stocks were mixed during Monday's trade, as poor performance in Italian banks and a decline in oil prices capped gains in the region.
Matthias Müller, CEO of Volkswagen, comments on the company's discussions with U.S. authorities in relation to the emissions scandal.
In spite of everything, Volkswagen remains a strong and vibrant company say CEO, Matthias Müller, when discussing earnings and the emissions scandal.
Arndt Ellinghorst, head of global automotive research at Evercore ISI, discusses the future of Volkswagen.
Kristina Church, head of European auto & components research at Barclays, says there is some upside to Volkswagen shares but it has much work to do.
At the Beijing Auto Show, industry stalwarts are racing against local rivals to indulge China's thirst for sports utility vehicles.