General Motors is shaking up its global engineering structure following the ongoing ignition switch recall.
Commonly known as GM, this Detroit based giant was the worlds largest automaker based on sales in 2011. GM distributes cars worldwide through its many subsidiary brands, the big ones being Chevrolet, GMC, Buick, Cadillac, Opel, Vauxhall and Holden. GM also lays claim to the longest built car nameplate with the Suburban.
General Motors is making some large internal changes that it claims are not related to its current recall crisis.
The GM recall has officially gone from snowball to avalanche.
GM’s ongoing ignition switch scandal has left it with more than a bit of egg on the face; try an entire omelet.
Two General Motors engineers are being put on paid leave as the company continues its internal ignition switch investigation.
General Motors is now facing a fine of $7,000 per day starting from April 3.
The highly controverisal recall campaign that put General Motors in an unpleasant spotlight begins this week.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra is Saturday Night Live‘s latest victim.
Nearly 2.6-million GM owners worldwide might be told to park their vehicles until they’re fixed due to a recent recall.
The first day of a new month means that the sales number start to roll in, but that’s not the case at GM today.
As if fire risks and faulty ignition switches weren’t enough, General Motors is now calling back more cars for a completely separate issue.
Several of the GM ignition switch-related deaths could have been avoided had the American automaker done an earlier recall.
Many automakers offer electric cars, but it’s rare to see one at your local dealership or on the road. The reason, it turns out, is due to government regulations.
General Motors is being investigated from all sides after a delayed recall of about 1.6 million vehicles, and the company is trying to explain exactly what went wrong.
If the public had access to automaker’s early-warning safety filings with federal regulators, lives could be saved.
General Motors has announced a new recall that affects a lot of nameplates, and just a few vehicles.
General Motors is being sued in a California court for allegedly concealing widespread defects in its vehicles that led to fatal accidents.
General Motors unveiled its brand-new family of Ecotec small-displacement engines at its Powertrain Headquarters in Pontiac, Mich. this morning. The lineup will include 11 separate powerplants in both three- and four-cylinder configurations.
With a focus on fuel efficiency and power density, General Motors has introduced a new range of three and four-cylinder engines that will be used in 27 new vehicles by 2017.
GM is working to convince customers that it does value safety in the wake of a large recall, and a new position has been created to reinforce that.
General Motors’ choice to stop manufacturing Holden vehicles in Australia could have some entertaining consequences for driving enthusiasts in the U.S.
General Motors is currently dealing with internal and independent reviews of its recall procedures, and it seems that all the attention has dug up a few more issues.
Things might be getting hotter for General Motors in regards to its recent ignition switch debacle.
Could General Motors have prevented a dozen deaths with something that would have cost as little as $1 per vehicle?