Theoretically, the agreement will settle more than 600 lawsuits filed after the revelation that VW cheated on its emissions tests.
The convergence of a papal tour, a Chinese president’s visit, an auto executive’s resignation and a House speaker singing “Zip-a-Dee-Do-Dah” has stirred the winds of civility.
Volkswagen’s rigging of emissions tests for 11 million cars may be responsible for up to nearly a million tons of air pollution a year worldwide, according to a Guardian analysis.
It was great to see the concept cars of the future at the Detroit Auto Show Saturday afternoon. But if you know me, you know I was there for news about electric vehicles (EVs) and plug-in hybrids.
Volkswagen and the United Auto Workers are working toward labor harmony with union representation at VW’s Chattanooga plant. So a right-wing anti-union group is mounting the fight that VW doesn’t want to wage, fearing that success by the UAW could give unionization momentum in the "right-to-work" South.
The United Auto Workers union has mounted significant efforts to do what seems the impossible: Organize two foreign-owned auto plants in the Deep South, the cradle of the nation's right-to-work movement. Their success could mean a rebirth for a major player in organized labor.
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.
What better way to jack up men's flagging sense of masculine prowess in these times of economic instability, with gender roles shifting by the minute, than by introducing a line of house paints that includes the colors "Bro Code" and "Zombie Apocalypse"? (more)