More jobs and cheaper gasoline come with a big, honking downside. U.S. roads are more clogged than ever now that the recession is in the nation’s rearview mirror.
Americans are less happy with their cars and trucks than at any time in more than a decade, and it’s largely because they’re getting sick of dealing with all the recalls.
There are several common mistakes that parents make when it comes to car seat safety, and some of them might be surprising.
Volkswagen is recalling 420,000 vehicles of eight different models in the U.S. because of a problem with its front air bag that can prevent it from deploying in a crash.
General Motors is recalling 73,424 Chevrolet Cobalt cars in the U.S. and Canada because improper wiring could prevent a driver’s side air bag from deploying after a crash.
No matter if you have a fancy Bentley, an Audi, a BMW, a Toyota or another make of car, every car thermometer has the same component as a really fancy weather station.
Last year, the widow of John DeLorean sued a Texas company that, she said, has been illegally using the DeLorean name. The car was seen in “Back to the Future.”
Mazda is recalling its biggest SUV to fix suspension parts that can rust and come loose, causing a loss of steering control. The recall covers more than 193,000 vehicles from the 2007 through 2014.
Ford’s new aluminum-sided F-150 pickup saw mixed results in new crash tests by the insurance industry, and the damaged trucks cost more to repair than steel-bodied ones.
The average vehicle in the U.S. is now 11.5 years old, a sign of the increased reliability of vehicles and the lingering impact of the sharp drop in new car sales during the recession.
Subaru is recalling 32,400 of their Impreza compact cars in the United States to fix a problem that can stop the front passenger air bag from inflating during a crash.
Fresh off of the Independence Day weekend, traffic troubles promise to cause headaches for some North Texas drivers.