General Motors CEO Mary Barra says neither she nor the company’s board of directors is interested in a merger with Fiat-Chrysler.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra says the company doesn’t need to merge with Fiat Chrysler to take advantage of economies of scale in building cars.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra’s compensation more than tripled in 2014 to $15.8 million in her tumultuous first year in the automaker’s top job.
The GM CEO is one of 35 current and former GM employees who will be questioned,
It was a perfect storm of factors emerging over decades that helped Mary Barra, a hard charging young engineer, crack the glass ceiling and become CEO of General Motors.
A virtual who’s who among Metro Detroit’s power brokers join host Carol Cain and the rest of the “Michigan Matters” crew as they crisscross Cobo Center this week at the North American International Auto Show.
In an hour-long meeting with reporters, Mary Barra said the crisis forced GM to quickly acknowledge its shortcomings and address them.
An email chain, released Monday by an attorney suing GM, again raises questions about how forthcoming GM has been with safety regulators and lawmakers.
General Motors also plans new “connected car” to help prevent crashes.
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.