The settlement is the latest sign that auto safety regulators are taking a more aggressive approach toward companies that fail to disclose defects.
Fiat Chrysler is recalling approximately 1.4 million vehicles in the U.S. that are vulnerable to being hacked and controlled by an outside source.
Ford is issuing a recall for approximately 8,000 vehicles in North America because the parking brake might not engage fully.
Subaru is recalling the cars because a malfunction can stop the front passenger air bag from inflating in a crash.
At least eight people have been killed and more than 100 injured worldwide due to the problem.
General Motors has received 56 reports of injuries connected to the issue.
Ford Motor Company is issuing a safety recall for approximately 432,000 vehicles that can continue running after they have been turned off.
Acura has recalled two models of SUVs because the automatic emergency braking systems can malfunction and put the vehicles at risk of a collision.
It’s the first time the agency has admitted fault in failing to link the switches it to a series of fatal accidents, although regulators still lay most of the blame on GM for hiding the defect.
Ford says a potential intermittent electrical connection in the steering gear might result in the loss of electric power steering assist while driving.