Ford has issued a bunch of new recalls today for a variety of issues.
Toyota is pulling about 140,000 Tundra pickup trucks back in North America to fix a problem with the airbags.
GM has been called dysfunctional by outside investigators over the slew of igntion switch recall, but they are not solely responsible.
Toyota showcased several future safety technologies today during the fourth annual Toyota Advanced Safety Seminar.
Toyota plans to make collision avoidance technology available on all its models and might even add it to the standard equipment list on each of its vehicles.
In the future, tire safety could become part of the official driver’s education materials.
Audi is pulling a large quantity of its cars off the road to fix a safety issue with the brakes.
Deaths caused by car accidents could become a thing of the past.
The 2015 Honda Odyssey has earned the highest safety rating from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.
A safety investigation looking into the 2013 Ford Explorer built for police departments has been opened.
The number of deaths related to General Motors’ massive ignition switch recall could be on the rise.
Ford has informed its dealers that they must immediately stop selling certain C-Max and Focus models due to a glitch in the steering assembly.
Honda implemented a quick change in the production process of the 2015 Fit to make sure it scored a high crash test rating, but now the company has to recall those models that didn’t get the fix.
Two Subaru products have joined the top ranks for safety according to the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS).
Nearly 1.9-million GM vehicle owners will be receiving a letter from the American automaker’s CEO.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) is looking towards vehicle-to-vehicle technology to keep U.S. roads safe.
The 2015 Chrysler 200 is as safe as it gets.
The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) has named the 2014 Ford C-Max Hybrid a Top Safety Pick.
GM may be driving away with all of the recall headlines these days but they’re not the only automaker with issues. Hyundai has to pay a penalty for not reporting and carrying out a call-back of its Genesis.
GM is mired in a recall debacle the likes of which this industry has never faced before. But things just keep getting worse for the Detroit-based automaker. Now they can’t find nearly 140,000 cars and trucks that are subject to their ignition-switch call-back.
Toyota has announced a recall for the 2014 Sienna minivan and issued a stop-sale order to its dealers.
The uncapped compensation fund created by General Motors to pay the victims associated with its ignition switch recall had nearly 100 applicants at the start of this week.
With all the connected technology found in modern vehicles, you might be wondering if the personal information that they store is safe.
Federal safety regulators are hoping for technology that will allow vehicles to detect drunk drivers.