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A federal judge overseeing the bankruptcy of Takata's business in the United States halted lawsuits for 90 days against automakers brought by victims of its faulty airbag inflators.
If your car can hit the brakes in an emergency and check your blind spots, will that make you a worse driver? Increasingly, automakers are worrying it may.
Takata will ask a U.S. judge on Wednesday to suspend lawsuits against automakers that have been brought by people injured by its faulty airbags, something that opponents say is an abuse of the law.
Nissan said it is installing software aimed at notifying parents to check the rear seat before walking away from a parked vehicle.
Toyota wants its technology to make humans better drivers before fully autonomous vehicles take over, but it wants to avoid coming off as an overbearing driving instructor.
Dutch Constellium is jumping into North American vehicle structures with a plan to help improve EV performance.
NHTSA is upgrading a probe into 1.33 million Ford Explorer SUVs over reports of exhaust odors in vehicle compartments and exposure to carbon monoxide.
Honda said a Takata airbag inflator ruptured in car crash last week in Florida, in what could be the 19th death worldwide linked to the supplier's faulty airbags.
Ford is recalling nearly 117,000 vehicles because bolts in the seat, seat belt or seat belt buckle may fracture.
Tesla provided an over-the-air update in July to its software on the Model S to include automatic emergency braking at highway speeds.
An Australian man who died in a Sydney car crash may be the 18th death linked to faulty Takata airbags, after police said he was killed when hit in the neck by shrapnel from an airbag.
Autoliv said its net income dropped 13.5 percent during the company's second quarter from a decline in North American and Chinese auto production.
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