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After years of teases and promises, China's Guangzhou Automotive Group announced firm plans to enter the United States market. It plans to recruit dealers at the upcoming NADA convention.
Valeo's Smart Cocoon reduces energy demands by 30 to 55 percent.
Interiors suppliers are ready for the new demands coming from self-driving cars.
CES showcases a lot of wild and crazy products every year, but many will never make it to consumers. Still, some of the coolest tech we saw at the show were features you might see in cars in the next few years
Avis will experiment with a fleet of 5,000 keyless cars this year in Kansas City, Mo., to see if key fobs can be rendered obsolete.
Tech supplier Aptiv, which is ferrying CES visitors and participants up and down the Strip in a fleet of driverless vehicles, plans to continue beta-testing the vehicles and their ride-hailing software after the show ends.
Panasonic is upgrading its next-generation infotainment system so that Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant will respond to voice commands even when the vehicle loses its cloud connection.
Bosch and Continental plan to acquire 5 percent stakes in digital mapping company Here to gain more expertise in driver-assistance and other data-based technologies. Here is jointly controlled by BMW, Daimler and Audi.
CEO Matt Simoncini is leaving Lear in a healthy position -- flush with money to make acquisition deals if necessary, but for the moment, not needing to.
Bill Ford's investment company just took a stake in lidar supplier Ouster as industry interest heats up for the technology.
Boardroom unease over ongoing acquisitions just brought down ZF's CEO. But the parts giant knows it must press on to be a true global autonomous vehicle competitor.
In 2030, expect automakers to be trying to manage uneasy alliances of suppliers, huge ride-hailing fleets, mega-dealers and Internet giants — all with their own agendas.
The bright future of autonomous vehicles and smart transportation grids is still a bundle of unanswered questions. But one thing is for sure: getting there is triggering a massive industry restructuring.
That trust that automakers have worked so hard to rekindle among their parts suppliers? It's slipping away again.
To develop the necessary processors and software for self-driving cars, automakers are forming alliances with technology suppliers. And the suppliers will call the shots.
Now that automated fleets are hitting the streets, computer-chip giant Intel Corp. is taking steps to prepare a wary public.
Working with its new acqusition, software startup NuTonomy, Delphi gets a leg up in the race to deploy self-driving vehicles.
IHS Markit predicts a surge in global production of panoramic rearview display cameras -- even though safety regulators are still undecided about them. Magna has already developed camera-equipped mirrors.
Computer chipmaker Intel, which announced plans in August to build a fleet of 100 self-driving cars, is preparing to roll out its first batch of 25 units this year in California and Phoenix.
IHS Markit predicts a surge in global production of panoramic rearview display cameras -- even though safety regulators are still undecided about them.
As fleets of robo-taxis start mixing on public roads with cars, motorcycles and pedestrians, accidents will be inevitable -- and so will be the need for a process to deal with them.
Takata's acquisition is nearly a done deal and should calm down the airbag market. But Sweden's Autoliv is busy snapping up the majority of the contracts it bids on.
Detroit brake- and fuel-line supplier Cooper-Standard sees a robust period ahead, thanks in large part to its mobilization in China.
Swedish airbag supplier Autoliv is partnering with seat-maker Adient to develop new interior approaches to autonomous vehicles.
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