It’s a win for General Motors.
General Motors says it has known about the problem, which has led to 28 crashes and four injuries, for at least a year.
General Motors is recalling 51,640 SUVs because the fuel gauges may show inaccurate readings.
Toyota Motor Corp. said Wednesday it’s recalling 6.39 million vehicles globally for various safety defects.
Chrysler is recalling nearly 870,000 SUVs because corrosion may make the vehicles’ brakes harder to use.
As the deaths are tallied from General Motors’ delayed recall of compact cars, one thing is becoming clear: Of those killed, the majority were young.
It’s the company’s second recall to fix air bags that may not inflate in a crash.
General Motors has been hit with another wrongful death lawsuit over its delay in recalling vehicles with faulty ignition switches.
GM has acknowledged it learned about the fatal problem at least 11 years ago, yet it failed to recall the cars until last month.
Toyota is shelling out some serious cash to avoid criminal prosecution for hiding information in a recall case that could be a glimpse into GM’s future