Chrysler sales rose 20 percent. Ford sales flat. GM down 1 percent.
As the auto industry strives to sustain its post-recession comeback, car companies are resorting to tactics that some experts warn will lead to trouble down the road.
The new Ford F-150 is coming, and the motor company is using 1100 18-wheelers to move parts for a new body shop.
Now, the new car can tattle on any valet who doesn’t take a slow, direct route to a parking space.
The U.S. government is offering a free online service for drivers to find out if their vehicles have been recalled but not repaired.
The automaker says spider webs can clog a fuel vapor vent hose in some 2010 to 2013 Kizashi cars, cutting off air flow.
U.S. auto loans jumped to the highest level in eight years this spring, fueled by a big increase in lending to risky borrowers.
Ford is recalling 83,250 vehicles because a faulty part could cause them to lose power or roll away if they’re parked.
Elio Motors wants to revolutionize U.S. roads with its tiny car, which has two seats, three wheels and gets 84 miles to the gallon.
“The Volt did and continues to do great things for the brand,” said Chevrolet marketing chief Tim Mahoney.
GM is telling customers to park the SUVs outdoors because they could catch fire when left unattended.
Crews have started cleaning up and fixing a massive sinkhole that swallowed up a car in Ross Township Tuesday.
Better economic times prompt buyers to like more expressive colors.
Experts at Traverse City Conference predict continued growth, but raise some concerns about the impact of new trends.
Connecting to the web on the road is a convenience that could be harming us. What is saved and shared has people concerned.