Infiniti electrifying nearly its entire lineupJan. 22
2017 Photos of the year: PeopleJan. 1
Why photographers side with SaikawaNov. 27, 2017
Nissan halts Japan-market outputOct. 23, 2017
Nissan's lax inspections started at least 20 years ago, report saysOct. 20, 2017
Nissan's inappropriate inspection practices have been going for at least 20 years, Japanese broadcaster NHK said. The report followed a decision by the automaker to suspend domestic vehicle production to address misconduct in its final inspection procedures, which has led to a recall of 1.2 million cars sold in Japan.
Nissan suspends Japanese output for 2 weeks; exports to continueOct. 19, 2017
Nissan is suspending domestic production of vehicles for the Japanese market for at least two weeks to address misconduct in its inspection procedures that led to a major recall. Nissan will continue to produce vehicles for export.
Saikawa taps Akio to lie lowOct. 16, 2017
Nissan recall shows how strict Japan isOct. 9, 2017
Nissan recalls every passenger vehicle it has sold in Japan over the past three years, thanks to an administrative gaffe. The misstep shows how the heavy regulations that foreign automakers often cite as hurdles in Japan can come back to bite local players too.
Ghosn protege faces first crisis with Japan recallOct. 4, 2017
Carlos Ghosn, one of the auto industry's most celebrated turnaround artists, saved Nissan by managing himself out of numerous tight spots. Now his hand-picked successor faces a big test of his own, just six months into his tenure as Nissan's CEO.
EVs top priority of new Nissan bossApril 10, 2017
Q&A with Nissan chief: EV race is poised to enter a new phaseApril 10, 2017
New Nissan CEO Hiroto Saikawa aims to keep the company growing. In this Q&A, he talks about its electric-vehicle position, now facing greater competition from rivals, and a new alliance with Mitsubishi.
Japanese carmakers seek trade peace with TrumpMarch 20, 2017
Japan's auto market is open, says Hiroto Saikawa, chairman of the Japan Automobile Manufacturers Association, but its carmakers, including Toyota, Nissan and Honda, are willing to work with governments in Tokyo and Washington to smooth out disputes over access.