Earlier this week, General Motors announced the recall of more than 3 million vehicles. The recall is for ignition problems dating back to 2000, which means used car buyers should beware.
General Motors is recalling another 3 million cars because of a defect that causes a similar problem to one that led to an earlier massive recall of small cars, and is linked to 13 deaths.
General Motors is recalling 3.2 million more cars in the U.S. because of ignition switch problems.
Former General Motors Co. CEO Edward Whitacre Jr. and his wife have donated $15 million to his alma mater, Texas Tech University.
A thorough review of General Motors safety issues is nearing completion and has not turned up any more serious problems, company CEO Mary Barra said on Tuesday.
Candice Anderson of Canton found out her fiancee’s death was one of the 13 GM has linked to a faulty ignition switch.
GM CEO Mary Barra says 15 employees — many of them senior legal and engineering executives — have been forced out of the company
General Motors CEO Mary Barra said that 15 employees were fired and five others were disciplined over the company’s failure to disclose a defect with ignition switches.
General Motors recalled a small number of Pontiac G6 midsize cars to fix a faulty brake light system in 2009, yet waited more than five years to call back over 2 million other cars with the same system.
Suzuki is recalling more than 184,000 small cars — Forenza and Reno models — because the steering columns can catch fire. The vehicles were made for Suzuki by General Motors.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra has told Washington lawmakers that GM could simultaneously release an internal investigation into a deadly ignition switch problem and its plan to compensate victims.
For the second day in a row General Motors is recalling vehicles because of safety concerns. The latest recall includes 218,000 Chevy Aveo’s. GM says the vehicles can catch on fire due to a faulty part in the vehicles headlights.