What UAW workers really want
Whether they have decades of experience on the assembly line or were hired only months ago, many workers who walked off the job at GM plants last week said they were striking for the same reasons.
‘Civic is just on fire,' helping to drive Honda sales surge
With multiple body styles and trims, the family of compacts continues to be the star of the show over at Honda in a truck-obsessed market.
A Nissan dealer wish list for the next CEO
Asked to give advice to a CEO who hasn't been hired yet, Nissan retailers from around the country asked for consistency more than anything else.
In GM strike, old grievances get retooled for new era
As the UAW strike against GM nears a second week, the issues in dispute are similar to those that sparked walkouts in the past: health care, wages and the company’s commitment to invest in U.S. operations.
GM offer to save Lordstown had a catch: Lower pay
The automaker was prepared to build EV batteries in an Ohio town that’s been sweating the prospect that a manufacturing era is ending. But there was a catch. GM and a supplier would offer wages similar to what the company pays non-assembly workers who top out at $17 an hour.
History on Calif. side in emissions battle with Trump
Some law professors and legal experts doubt President Trump can defend canceling a program that allows the most-populous state to set tougher automotive greenhouse emissions standards than those of the U.S. government.
Tesla board must face trial over Musk's mega-pay package, judge rules
The Delaware Court of Chancery ruled against Tesla's request to dismiss a lawsuit by shareholder Richard Tornetta, who claims a 2018 compensation package unjustly enriches CEO Elon Musk, because of the way the board approved the payout.
EV architecture divides automakers
The industry is drawing sides over a big engineering question: Should future EVs get their own platforms, or can EV and combustion engine models share the same architecture?
AV Testing in Brooklyn
Autonomous vehicle services are becoming common in places such as Silicon Valley, Phoenix and Pittsburgh — but not in New York.
UAW president lies low
The already low-profile Gary Jones has been incognito since he was implicated — but not indicted — in a federal charging document this month that accompanied the arrest of UAW regional director Vance Pearson.