It remains to be seen what Trump does to improve auto manufacturing, says Karl Brauer at Kelley Blue Book.
The common theme among U.S. and "transplant" carmakers at the Detroit Auto Show has been "Made in America," says John Rosevear at The Motley Fool.
Apple has requested to make finished products in its facility in Mesa, Arizona.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the latest surrounding Donald Trump's tweet at Fiat Chrysler and the company's plans to invest $1 billion in its Michigan and Ohio plants.
But Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne says the decision to announce the U.S. investments was "coincidental" to Trump's tweets.
Toyota Motor North America CEO Jim Lentz speaks with CNBC's Phil LeBeau at the Detroit auto show about President-elect Trump's targeting of the automaker for planning to import the Corolla from Mexico.
Stephanie Brinley at IHS Automotive says that even though pickup and SUV sales are strong, sedans still make up a significant part of the market.
The CEO of the world's largest maker of computer chips was an engineer at the company. And he made an error that almost got him fired.
"We should be bringing jobs back, not just to America, but tightening supply chains all over the world," Under Armour's Kevin Plank said.
The automaker is set to inject a billion in two plants, in the wake of a similar decision by Ford Motors.
A subsidiary of China's top carmaker SAIC Motor Corp. plans to acquire certain General Motors manufacturing assets in India, a filing with the country's competition watchdog showed on Friday.
The Japanese automaker said it has been part of the "cultural fabric in the U.S. for nearly 60 years," NBC News reports.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest read on factory and durable goods orders.
It turns out that a major piece of conventional wisdom on Wall Street may not be so clear-cut after all.
The survey's findings suggest that the world's second-largest economy is entering the new year with stronger momentum.
Ford has said it would cancel production of a $1.6 billion plant in Mexico, while Donald Trump criticised General Motors for making a Chevy Cruze model in Mexico. CNBC’s Nancy Hungerford weighs in.
Scott Upham at Valient Market Research says that a combination of political pressure and declining demand for small cars influenced Ford's decision.
"The bottom line is we're not seeing the volume and the demand that we expected for that plant," Ford CEO Mark Fields told CNBC.
Efraim Levy, CFRA automotive analyst, discusses the news that Ford is scrapping plans for a new plant in Mexico and President-elect Trump's tweets about General Motors' Chevy Cruze. CNBC's Phil LeBeau weighs in.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest read on construction spending and the ISM manufacturing index.