The German transport sector needs to step up efforts to combat climate change, the country's environment agency said. A trend towards more powerful, heavier cars is helping to increase greenhouse gas emissions, the agency said.
When you ask Dan Nicholson about a certain powertrain or technology, he doesn't tell you why it can't be done. Chances are, he will tell you where it fits in General Motors' ambitious global powertrain portfolio.
Aisin Seiki, Toyota's second-biggest supplier, is taking a counterintuitive approach to building business with its top customer. Aisin aims to increase sales to Toyota, in part, by selling more parts to Toyota's rivals.
The Volkswagen-Suzuki alliance started with high hopes in 2009 but now awaits likely dissolution by an international arbitration court. Internal Suzuki documents show how trust between the partners eroded.
BMW, Audi and Daimler plan to invite other investors to join the mapping consortium they have forged to compete with Google, Bloomberg reported. Talks have been held with other automakers including GM, according to the report.
The latest issue of the Automotive News Europe monthly e-magazine is ready for you to view. This month's edition highlights Europe's first-half sales winners and looks at whether Greece's financial crisis will slow the region's stronger-than-expect rebound.
Bob Lutz, 83, has been around longer than most in the auto industry. The former GM, BMW, Ford and Chrysler executive knows a lot about change because he's seen so much of it. Lutz offered his vision of personal mobility in the future.
The cybersecurity issues that led Fiat Chrysler Automobiles to recall 1.4 million vehicles this month could pose a problem for cars and trucks from other automakers, the top U.S. auto safety regulator said.
BMW and Apple may rekindle a courtship put on hold after an exploratory visit by executives of the world's top maker of electronic gadgets to the headquarters of the word's biggest seller of premium cars.
Fiat Chrysler traded charges in court with its former Australia CEO, who denied breaching his legal duties and said he acted on instructions from above after a lawsuit by the carmaker accused him of excessive spending and illegally enriching himself through commercial deals.
The latest issue of the Automotive News Europe monthly e-magazine goes live on Monday, August 3. This month's edition highlights Europe's first-half sales winners and looks at whether Greece's financial crisis will slow the region's stronger-than-expected rebound.
BMW will increase spending on online marketing in China to emphasize its technology as part of efforts to target younger buyers, who care more about the latest features than the brand as a status symbol.
Maserati's profits will recover when the brand launches its first SUV next year, Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne said. Maserati's second-quarter earnings fell by 30 percent and global vehicle sales were down 13 percent.
Honda's quarterly net profit jumped 20 percent as strong sales in the U.S. and a weak yen helped the automaker to absorb the impact of higher costs linked to a recall cars of cars equipped with Takata airbags.
A researcher is advising drivers to halt the use of a mobile app for General Motors' OnStar vehicle communications system, saying hackers can exploit a security flaw in the product to remotely unlock cars and start engines.
Jeremy Clarkson, the TV presenter who was ousted as host of “Top Gear” this year, will front a new show on Amazon.com in 2016, underscoring the online retailer's drive to push its streaming service with big-ticket names.
Mazda said quarterly profit fell 5.4 percent despite higher auto sales in China and the U.S. that helped cushion the blow of foreign exchange losses and costs booked for new plants in Mexico and Thailand.
Audi lowered its global sales forecast for this year because of slumping demand in China, its biggest market. The automaker expects global deliveries to increase between 3 percent and 4 percent from a record 1.74 million sales in 2014.
PSA/Peugeot-Citroen, previously the market leader in Iran, could find it more difficult to return to the country than rival Renault following a dispute over the carmaker's 2011 market exit, Laurent Fabius, France's foreign minister, said after talks with Iranian leaders.