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Having a market to yourself is a wonderful thing, but it requires you to take advantage of your position quickly before losing that advantage.
Tesla is temporarily stopping production of the Model 3 sedan for the second time this year -- this time to "improve automation," the company said.
After the carmaker waged a public war of words with federal safety regulators, CEO Elon Musk picked a Twitter fight with a newspaper and may have improperly revealed financial information
Tesla meant what it said when telling investors this month that another capital raise won't be necessary this year, and Elon Musk just elaborated on why.
Few CEOs divide the stock market quite like Elon Musk. On one side are the believers, steadfast bulls who think Musk's Tesla will make them rich even though, right now, it looks like a money pit.
The NTSB stripped Tesla's role in an investigation of a fatal crash involving one of its vehicles, saying the company failed to abide by an agreement not to disclose information during the probe.
Don't call Tesla's slower-than-anticipated deliveries of Model 3 sedans a delay. It's merely been a “time shift,” according to Elon Musk.
Whether the contractor litigation gets to trial or not, the legal process threatens to bring unwanted scrutiny and unwelcome disclosures about Tesla's culture.
Consumer-safety advocates and autonomous-vehicle experts criticized Tesla for issuing another statement about the death of a customer that pinned the blame on driver inattentiveness.
Tesla is targeting November 2019 as the start of production for the Model Y small crossover, with output in China to begin two years later, two sources told Reuters this week.
Investors are losing confidence in the company's ability to ramp up production of the Model 3.
Tesla needs to brace for another setback after China included electric cars among American products that it's targeting with additional tariffs in its counter-punch to the United States.
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