The event served as a distraction from Tesla's recent operational, regulatory and financial troubles, which will be in full focus during the company's first-quarter earnings report on Wednesday. » Read More
By: Eric Rosenbaum
Elon Musk's Tesla is a classic battleground stock involving Wall Street hedge fund shorts; long-term investors; traditional industries like autos and oil ripe for disruption; and opposing political views about climate change and the future. » Read More
In a sign of how fast things are changing, two of the three finalists for World Car of the Year at the 2019 New York show are fully electric. » Read More
By: Emma Newburger
Trump, who previously called for a boycott against motorcycle company, said the EU tariffs have forced Harley to move jobs overseas. » Read More
A new all-female racing series, aimed at encouraging women racers to get into Formula One, will launch in May 2019.
The supercar maker is to ease back off a focus to win sales in the SUV market.
Waymo is making its self-driving minivans available for public use in the Phoenix area by year-end.
The EU Parliament will now work towards working the agreement into law.
The automaker's shares fell 3.4 percent Tuesday to close at $8.95, finishing the day under $9 for the first time since August of 2012. The stock is down more than 28 percent so far this year.
An investment by Tesla investor Baillie Gifford boosts Nio's stock, which had fallen from highs it set shortly after the company listed on the New York Stock Exchange.
BBDO, part of Omnicom, will now run brand advertising, which means it will create overarching big ideas for Ford and its vehicles. WPP's agencies will now have to follow BBDO's creative lead.
Macquarie Research begins coverage of Tesla with an outperform rating, saying shares of the electric auto maker can pop more than 70 percent.
LinkedIn's co-founder, who worked with Musk at PayPal, says Musk is focused "three, five, 10 years into the future."
The tech giant declined to disclose how much it will invest in Grab, but the start-up said it is on track to raise about $3 billion in funds this year and has already secured $2 billion from Toyota and institutional investors.
All three of Tesla's vehicles have been deemed to be exceptionally safe vehicles overall, according to test data released by the company Sunday.
Musk's recent tweet mocking the SEC is a sign Tesla's board may have a hard time finding a way to monitor his communications, which is a key term of the deal Musk is trying to make with the SEC.
Usage-based auto insurance allows drivers to have their every move in a car tracked, and it can lead to lower policy premiums, but app-based offerings from insurers like Root Insurance also result in data privacy issues.
Roger McNamee, co-founder of tech-focused private equity firm Elevation Partners, told CNBC's "Squawk Alley" that the "cult of founders" has become a problem in Silicon Valley.
The company does not yet know how many jobs it plans to cut. But it expects to have more details by the send quarter of 2019.
Greenlight Capital's David Einhorn predicts Tesla will report a "large revenue and earnings disappointment" for its fourth quarter.
The first week of October saw an array of recalls. USA Today has the round-up.
CNBC's Jim Cramer sees the Tesla CEO's tweet poking fun at the SEC as deeply concerning.
Musk appeared to mock the SEC by referring to the "Shortseller Enrichment Commission" on Twitter. Before the tweet, the two parties were ordered to write a joint letter to a judge justifying their settlement.
Shares of the automaker fell more than 2 percent after hours following the tweet.