WASHINGTON/ DETROIT, Feb 10- Alphabet Inc's Google unit told U.S. auto safety regulators that the government's interpretation of motor vehicle safety rules is "extremely important" to its further development of fully self-driving cars. In a Nov. 12 letter to the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration reviewed by Reuters on Wednesday, the director...» Read More
The auto industry disruptions triggered by Japan's earthquake and tsunami are about to get worse.
Chrysler Group became the second automaker to restrict orders of vehicles in certain colors in response to pigment shortages stemming from the recent earthquake and tsunami in Japan.
Ford Motor Company is in the process of sending a letter out to North American dealers resticting them from making new orders in certain colors because the pigment to make the paint look metallic is made in Japan and production has been halted because of the earthquake.
Wabtec, the technology-based products and services company for rail, transit and industry, is the only stock on the NYSE spacer to go up in each of the last ten years.
The details on the hottest stock you've never heard of, with Albert Neupaver, Wabtec president/CEO.
Investigators have found evidence that nearly $30 million of funds budgeted for China’s Beijing-Shanghai high-speed rail line was misappropriated last year, in another blow to the country’s scandal-plagued high-speed rail sector. The FT reports.
Railroad stocks are on the move, with Jason Seidl, Dahlman Rose & Co. director.
Stocks climbed back from the lows of the year as investors shrugged off continuing uncertainty in Japan to send stocks broadly higher. HP and Pfizer rose, while Kraft fell.
Stocks climbed to near the highs of the day ahead of the close as investors stepped back into the market to send it broadly higher after all the major indices fell to their lows for the year on Wednesday. HP and Chevron rose, while Kraft fell.
Stocks climbed back from the lows of the year on Thursday amid largely strong economic reports and after sharp drops in all the major indices on Wednesday. HP and Chevron led Dow gainers.
Stocks closed off the lows of the day, although still 1 percent lower, as buyers stepped into the market in afternoon trading even as investors remained unnerved by the escalating nuclear crisis in Japan. Intel and Cisco fell, while Chevron gained. .
Japan's nuclear crisis has put pressure on the already fragile global economy, squeezing supplies of goods from computer chips to auto parts and raising fears of higher interest rates.
With a modest amount of expertise, computer hackers could gain remote access to someone’s car — just as they do to people’s personal computers — and take over the vehicle’s basic functions. The New York Times reports.
EADS, the aerospace giant that brought you the A380, is setting its sights a little smaller and using nylon to get people on their bikes. “Known as the ‘Airbike,’ it is a bike with a difference. CNBC's Patrick Allen comments.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
If you could purchase a ticket for your next flight for a relatively small sum, with the caveat that the cost could go up or down, based on oil prices, would you do it?
Considered as one of the major international auto shows, the Geneva Motor Show is set to reveal more than 50 cars, trucks, and concepts to the press on Tuesday and Wednesday.
Years of improvement in fuel efficiency and capacity have made it easier to steal business from the trucking business and cope with rising fuel prices.
As the centennial of its opening nears, the Panama Canal is due to shake up international trade once more, a point rails and ports across the United States readily acknowledge.
For the first time in out five-year old study, states are de-emphasizing their cost of doing business—including taxes and utility rates—while placing more emphasis on quality of life and transportation/infrastructure. So we're adjusting our weightings and point system.