Attorney Kenneth Feinberg, who was hired by GM to compensate victims, updated the totals Monday.
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.
At least 36 people have died and 44 have been seriously injured in crashes involving General Motors cars with defective ignition switches.
Mazda is recalling nearly 100,000 midsize cars in the U.S. to fix a problem with the tire pressure monitoring system.
If the problem isn’t fixed, Toyota said the fuel leaks can cause car fires.
The issue allows the key to be removed 30 minutes after the ignition is turned off, even if the transmission is not in park.
For the owners of 189,000 General Motors SUVs, the days of parking them outside the garage for fear that they could catch fire will soon come to an end.
Audi is recalling nearly 102,000 luxury cars because the front air bags may not inflate in a crash.
Ford Motor Company has issued five safety recalls for approximately 202,000 vehicles in North America.
U.S. safety regulators are ordering Japanese auto supplier Takata Corp. to provide more information about air bags that can explode and shoot shrapnel toward drivers and passengers.