Part of Nissan's investigation into the Carlos Ghosn scandal focuses on how some U.S. dealerships were awarded.
To hear Ghosn's lead lawyer tell it, the ousted Nissan chairman -- even after two months in a Tokyo jail cell -- is calm, cool and laser-focused on the task of proving his innocence in court.
A gaunt and graying Carlos Ghosn, appearing for the first time in public after nearly two months in a Japanese jail, told a Tokyo court that he was “wrongly accused and unfairly detained.” Ghosn mounted a point-by-point defense against the accusations facing him.
Carlos Ghosn's legal tribulations in Japan, where the CEO of Renault remains in jail, will make for a dramatic 2019 — for Ghosn, for Nissan and also for Renault.
Two top Nissan executives are on leaves of absence as the scandal-plagued Japanese carmaker cranks up investigations into all corners of its global business, scouring for possible malfeasance related to the tenure of ousted chairman Carlos Ghosn.
Workers flock to Toyota's Karakuri Studio from Japan and virtually any other country where Toyota has a factory. They take a crash course and then go back to their home plants to implement what they've learned and further seed the ever-better mentality.