More than 2 million Toyota, Chrysler and Honda vehicles are being recalled for a second fix for faulty air bags that may inadvertently inflate while the car is running.
One of the more intriguing cars on display at the Detroit Auto Show didn’t roll off an assembly line. It was mostly built using a 3-D printer.
The movable median barrier on the Golden Gate Bridge was completely placed down Saturday evening. The span remains closed to auto traffic Sunday as crews finished striping and repairing the roadway.
California’s Department of Motor Vehicles will miss a year-end deadline to adopt new rules for cars of the future because regulators first have to figure out how they’ll know whether “driverless” vehicles are safe.
Hydrogen cars may not be as green as they seem even though they’re zero-emission.
Chrysler is bowing to demands from U.S. safety regulators, and will add about 179,000 vehicles to a recall list for air bags that could explode with too much force.
Attorney Kenneth Feinberg, who was hired by GM to compensate victims, updated the totals Monday.
The new mid size pickup was cited for what Motor Trend called a “right-sized” package.
The Japanese company has refused to comply with a U.S. government demand for an expanded recall of its air bags that can explode and shoot out shrapnel.
Chrysler sales rise 20 percent. GM sales up 6 percent. Ford sales drop 2 percent.