At least 29 people have died and 27 people have been seriously injured in crashes involving General Motors cars with defective ignition switches.
Feinberg said he is still evaluating applications that haven’t been certified — or in some case, is seeking further documentation.
General Motors is recalling more than 60,000 vehicles in North America, the latest round of recalls this year for the automaker.
Ignition switches can move out of position and potentially lead to the engine shutting off while driving and air bags not functioning.
Nineteen compensation claims have been approved for deaths related to GM ignition switch recall, Twelve injury claims have been approved.
A fund set up by General Motors to pay for deaths and injuries caused by its vehicles with faulty ignitions is accepting claims.
Ignition switch problems that have plagued General Motors and Chrysler have now turned up in the motorcycle business.
A Texas lawyer has filed a lawsuit against General Motors on behalf of 658 people who were injured or killed in crashes allegedly caused by faulty ignition switches.
Lawmakers put Barra on the spot, telling the CEO she should have fired GM’s corporate counsel, Michael Millikin, based on the conclusions of an internal report.
The switches, though, were too loose, touching off events that led to at least 13 deaths, more than 50 crashes and a raft of legal trouble for the Detroit automaker.