Starting this week, Japanese buyers of the hulking power machines from General Motors receive a 250,000 yen subsidy under Japan’s new, looser fuel-efficiency standards for imported cars.
The big question is how much will Toyota wind up paying in legal claims for the lawsuits it faces and will face as a result of its unintended acceleration problems?
For years, if you wanted to buy a Toyota you knew that you weren't going to get much of a deal. It was a given. Some people grumbled about it, but most looked at it as the price you paid for peace of mind. After all, when you bought a new Camry or Corolla you knew the car wasn't going to break down or be part of a major recall like many of its American rivals.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
From Washington to Detroit to California there is one question being asked time and again: Why didn't NHTSA (National Highway Traffic Safety Administration) move quicker on Toyota?
Shares of Toyota bounced on Tuesday, despite word that the automaker had issued yet another recall.
One implies screwing up one too many times. The other suggests you finally get it right. The question for much of America is which one suits the current situation Toyota finds itself in right now?
Ever since Toyota's gas pedal problems came out roughly four months ago, I've often asked executives with the Big 3 why they aren't more aggressive going after Toyota. The executives often told me, "We're getting the message out there." It was as if the folks in Detroit were afraid to take a shot at Toyota.
Toyota has friends in high places in Washington, including some of the very people now investigating the Japanese automaker.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Toyota's recovery from a string of quality issues could be the worst in the history of automaker recalls.
Two weeks after announcing the recall of 2.3 million cars and trucks that may have sticking gas pedals, and just days after admitting there may be a problem with the brakes on 2010 Prius models, the namesake and top guy at Toyota finally addressed the controversy.
Institutional Investor Magazine has named its 2010 list of the best CEOs in the U.S., as well as top CFOs, investor relations professionals and companies singled-out for providing the best investor relations.
Now even Toyota's golden child is tarnished. Early this morning in Japan, Toyota announced that there was a design flaw in the anti-lock brakes of third generation Prius models made up until January of last year.
Looks like the Mad Money host could have been wrong: 2010 might be better than he thought. But hey, when the facts change…
Cisco and Visa both reported better-than-expected earnings after the bell on Wednesday. So does this signal an upward movement for markets? Jeff Hussey, chief investment officer of fixed income at Russell Investment Group shares his views.
Automakers, both big and small, will launch a variety of models as soon as this year to ride the consumer shift to smaller, greener vehicles.
After the bell, the traders sifted through the latest results from Cisco. Is it safe to say the strong results bode well for the rest of the sector?
Stocks snapped a two-day winning streak Wednesday after tepid reports on employment and the services sector. Pfizer, Merck and Home Depot were the biggest decliners on the Dow.
Plus, get the Mad Money host’s trade of the day.