If only VW had stuck with Daimler?Mon, 23, Jan 2017
Volkswagen's long road to a U.S. criminal settlementThu, 12, Jan 2017
Sixteen months after admitting in September 2015 that it cheated U.S. diesel emissions tests, Volkswagen is still battling regulatory investigations, investor and consumer lawsuits, and striving to rebuild its reputation.
VW ordered to buy back emissions-cheating Skoda by German courtWed, 18, Jan 2017
VW charges in U.S. breach German constitution, says defendant's lawyerTue, 17, Jan 2017
Italy rejects Germany's emissions allegations against Fiat ChryslerTue, 17, Jan 2017
Tests conducted on Fiat Chrysler vehicles show they are compliant with regulations and contain no emissions defeat devices as alleged by Germany, Italy's transport ministry said. Germany last year claimed certain FCA diesel models contained hidden software that allowed excessive engine emissions.
A decade of deceptionMon, 16, Jan 2017
U.S. senator calls for probe of Fiat Chrysler diesel marketingFri, 13, Jan 2017
A top U.S. senator called for wider federal scrutiny into Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV's marketing of diesel-powered SUVs, as British regulators sought answers from the Italian-American automaker in the aftermath of Volkswagen AG's emissions violations.
FCA accused by EPA of failing to disclose software allowing excess diesel emissionsThu, 12, Jan 2017
FCA, Italy face questions over diesel emissions in EuropeFri, 13, Jan 2017
Fiat Chrysler has been asked by the EU to provide proof against Germany's allegation that it used emission defeat devices. The group is already facing U.S. accusations that it illegally using hidden software in several vehicles to allow excess diesel emissions to go undetected.
U.S. judge orders VW executive detainedThu, 12, Jan 2017
VW officials destroyed files, emails as diesel cheating unraveled, U.S. prosecutors sayThu, 12, Jan 2017
Volkswagen's plot to cheat emissions tests was quickly unraveling by 2015. On August 19, an employee told regulators for the first time that VW's diesel cars were designed to behave differently during tests, leading some executives and engineers to begin deleting files and emails, U.S. prosecutors claim.