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Fiat Chrysler Automobiles will now have to defend itself against accusations it's run afoul of environmental, safety and securities laws in the span of just a few years.
The Supreme Court ruled that patent lawsuits must be filed on the defendant's turf, a decision expected to protect US automakers from predatory patent litigation.
More than a quarter million US jobs are tied to the production of technologies and materials used to improve vehicle fuel economy, according to a new report.
The Justice Department filed a civil lawsuit accusing Fiat Chrysler of using software to bypass emissions controls in diesel vehicles.
NHTSA could impose steep fines if it determines that recalls for engine defects -- prompted by a South Korean whistleblower -- weren't conducted in a timely manner and didn't cover enough vehicles.
A federal judge in Detroit may need to find someone else to oversee a compensation fund for victims of defective Takata airbags.
A cybersecurity expert said CDK and Reynolds have no security need to block data integrators' access to their dealership management systems.
The EPA and California Air Resources Board announced approval of a fix for about 84,000 older VW diesel vehicles that can emit excess emissions.
Japanese suppliers Daicel and Toyoda Gosei said they will invest in each other's equity, deepening ties as both companies expand their airbag businesses.
Uber threatened to fire its top driverless tech engineer, telling him to either deny taking files from Waymo, his former employer, or to turn them over.
Four automakers agreed to a $553 million settlement to address class-action claims covering owners of nearly 16 million vehicles with potentially defective Takata airbags.
The Department of Commerce is looking into U.S. steel industry complaints that foreign competitors have gained an unfair advantage by selling at artificially low prices.
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