Volkswagen is trying to win back customers after its diesel emission scandal with SUV warranties that it said will be the longest in the US.
A top Ford Motor executive said on Monday industry-wide sales of sport utility vehicles will continue to rise in the U.S.
Volkswagen is betting big on China despite its slowdown in growth.
Ford, GM and Honda report an increasing reliance on truck and SUV sales as U.S. sales of cars continue to slip.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
European markets closed higher on Thursday following the U.S. Federal Reserve announcement of a new rate hike.
Large markets like Germany and volume brands like VW, Opel, Vauxhall and Peugeot posted lower sales.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open on Tuesday morning as traders eyed a continued decline in oil prices and a probable March rate hike.
Volkswagen has "good chances" of building on its strong 2016 performance, when it swung to a record underlying profit despite its diesel emissions crisis.
Arndt Ellinghorst, senior managing director at Evercore ISI, says investors need to see Volkswagen show their commitment from management and near-term targets at Tuesday’s annual meeting.
In the aftermath of the diesel emissions scandal, Volkswagen's investors are asking where the growth is going to come from. CNBC’s Nancy Hungerford has more.
For Volkswagen, the currency impact from Brexit could be “quite severe” explains Arndt Ellinghorst, senior managing director at Evercore ISI.
Volkswagen will announce 2016 earnings on Tuesday, with preliminary results indicating that operating profit was hit by charges related to the emissions scandal.
"This deal establishes Intel as the clear leader in the autonomous driving and advanced driver assistance systems market," said analyst William Stein.
Volkswagen's Sedric is equipped with a voice assistant like Apple's Siri and a windscreen that serves as a massive TV.
Volkswagen CEO Matthias Müller talks about the state of the automaker, admitting that the VW brand is “struggling to find its way in the future”.
Volkswagen CEO Matthias Müller and BMW CEO Harald Krueger give their thoughts on the impact a border adjustment tax from the U.S. could have on their firms.
"I would love to tell the investors they should stay calm and can stay calm… we are very confident that we are in good shape as a company."
European car manufacturers are set to be the biggest losers from President Trump’s border tax proposals, says Deutsche Bank suggests.
The cuts will see the bank's bonus pool shrink by about 80 percent and hit about a quarter of Deutsche's roughly 100,000 staff.