Multiple sources tell The Canadian Press that at the current round of NAFTA negotiations Canada will present information — not a counter-proposal — when it comes to automotive rules of origin.
Companies impacted the most should have the biggest say in what, if any, changes should be made to NAFTA.
An agreement in principle on the Trans-Pacific Partnership is closer to reality now that 11 trade ministers have agreed to a number of key changes, but it's still unclear what a finalized deal would mean for Canada's automotive sector.
Automakers have to walk a fine line between updating their interiors and keeping customers happy.
Amid rising fears that President Donald Trump may fulfill his campaign threat to scrap the North American Free Trade Agreement, the business community is looking to stretch out the renegotiation process.
That trust that automakers have worked so hard to rekindle among their parts suppliers? It's slipping away again.
FCA's Brampton, Ont., assembly plant was given a new lease on life in 2016 when the automaker committed to retooling its paint shop for $325 million. But questions surround the longterm future of the plant.
Kia's Stinger sport sedan is available in only two trims in Canada, and both come with standard all-wheel drive. The car starts at $45,755, including shipping.
Canada and Mexico are revealing a willingness to discuss modifying the U.S. idea of a NAFTA sunset clause. The two countries are open to talking about what they call a review every five years.
Honda is recalling about 900,000 minivans because second-row seats may tip forward if not properly latched after being adjusted. All but 2,000 of the recalled minivans are in North America.
The business community may have some options in trying to save the North American Free Trade Agreement from potential termination at the hands of President Donald Trump. But they are neither clear nor easy.
Carlos Ghosn has big visions for the growth of the Renault-Nissan-Mitsubishi Alliance. And to make it happen, he knows he must lean on parts suppliers like never before.