In driving the news, the president-elect's "tweedicts" gain the power of implied threats.
The world's biggest automaker is betting that hydrogen is the future of automobiles, so it's calling its first mass production hydrogen fuel cell vehicle Mirai, the Japanese word for "future."
Toyota Motor Corp. will pay $1.2 billion to settle U.S. criminal charges that it lied to safety regulators and the public as it tried to cover up deadly accelerator defects.
Toyota's hybrid system is a marvel of technology, except in one really inconvenient way.
While competitor Honda has been tinkering with Fuel Cell Vehicles for ages without putting one up for sale, Toyota just announced that it's going to commercialize the future of driving on a worldwide scale in just one year.
The Japanese automaker is having a bit of bad luck this season, but it has nothing to do with a black cat crossing its path. It's because of spiders.
A new policy approved by the EPA will allow states to permit the sale of fuel that contains up to 15 percent ethanol, and the difference could damage your car.
Recently reclaiming its status as the world's biggest automaker three years after a major recall that raised questions about its vehicles' safety, Toyota is once again asking customers to bring their vehicles in for inspection.
The Super Bowl commercial is a shell game. Detroit’s pain isn’t the result of some existential crisis of faith, but a direct consequence of the amoral, profit-seeking behaviors of Chrysler itself.Unlike most of the Super Bowl's 111 million viewers, judging by the effusive tidal wave of tweeted praise that attended its airing, I did not love the new Chrysler ad. In fact, I hated it.
The BBC gets the ball rolling in this article about four big companies' sub-stellar performance in 2010, and it should come as no surprise that BP figures in among that unfortunate set. But, dear readers, this list is focused on the UK and Asia -- can you think of more from this side of the globe?