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Auto parts deliveries to manufacturers and suppliers have been delayed at the Laredo, Texas, port of entry after heavy storms and flash floods on Sunday.
The auto industries of the U.S., Canada and Mexico agree there should be no changes to rules of origin in NAFTA, the president of the Mexican automakers association said.
The Trump administration took its first formal step toward renegotiating NAFTA, setting the stage for talks that could have a major impact on automakers and suppliers.
Mexico's competition watchdog fined Panasonic for failing to disclose that its purchase of Spanish parts maker Ficosa would boost its indirect ownership of Ficosa Mexico.
Location is everything in the real-estate biz, so it's not entirely surprising that a map changed former developer Donald Trump's mind.
Mexico's auto exports rose 16 percent in April compared with the same month a year earlier, and output was up 3.2 percent.
Engineers from across Mexico streamed into a cramped hotel lobby in the industrial city of Monterrey for a chance to get a job with Tesla.
Toyota, exploring the use of aluminum in car bodies, faces only a minor risk of increased material costs if the Trump administration initiates trade remedies against imports, company officials said.
Manufacturers used to shut plants for a week or two in July for maintenance and to keep inventories in check. This summer, widespread closures may be back.
Mexico and Canada, with their massive auto industry interests, are bolstering their defenses of the NAFTA pact that President Donald Trump vows to rewrite.
Workers at Audi's new plant in San Jose Chiapa are holding their union leadership responsible for what they say are less-than-premium wages and benefits.
Ford's loss on its aborted Mexico plant in San Luis Potosi totaled $153 million, 23 percent less than it had originally booked.
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