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|52 Wk Low/High||28.33 / 39.50|
General Motors' Super Cruise beat Tesla's Autopilot in a study conducted by Consumer Reports.
Autonomous vehicles are coming faster than you think. Keep your eyes on the road - and sky - to see these new rides soon.
Daimler said Wednesday that long-serving CEO Dieter Zetsche would step down as CEO of the luxury automaker next year, and move to the supervisory board, in order to make room for new boss Ola Kaellenius in one of the biggest management shakeups for the iconic German group in decades.
Amazon is looking to take advantage of the autonomous driving revolution.
BMW doesn't plan on missing the push into electric and AI-infused vehicles.
The Audi E-tron, Mercedes EQC and BMW iX3 are all coming for Tesla. Can the California automaker hold up?
European carmakers lead markets higher Tuesday, following last night's rally for U.S. auto stocks on Wall Street, following news of a potential overhaul of the North American Free Trade Agreement that could ease tensions between Washington and Brussels and spare the sector from fresh tariffs.
European carmakers surged Thursday trading following last night's trade agreement between the European Union and the United States that included a "major concession" on auto tariffs from President Donald Trump.
A classic Porsche 911 saw its value increase almost eight-fold over the last 13 years.
Global stocks were mixed in early Thursday trading, with solid gains in Europe helping Wall Street futures firmly into the green, even as continued weakness in Asia suggests investors remain very concerned about an imminent trade war between the US and China.
Germany's Handelsblatt newspaper says US Ambassador Richard Grenell told car executives that President Trump has offered a "zero tariff" solution on auto imports that would end an impasse on trade between two of the world's three largest markets.
New moves by U.S. lawmakers to limit foreign investment could signal a new shift in the simmering global trade war as stocks fall and U.S. bond yields signal slowing economic growth.
German car stocks turned red Tuesday after President Donald Trump said the U.S. was close to finishing a study on tariffs for the European auto sector.
President Donald Trump's plans to slap fresh tariffs on car imports would be " broadly credit negative for the global auto industry", a new Moody's report cautioned Monday.
Global stocks fell sharply Monday, taking Dow futures around 150 points into the red, as President Donald Trump continues to suggest the U.S. will escalate trade tensions with both China and Europe later this week.
German automakers extended their recent slump Friday after President Donald Trump threatened a new round of tariffs on European imports amid the escalating global trade war.
A brief respite in trade war rhetoric has global stocks edging higher Thursday, but investors remain broadly cautious as China's state-run media continues to warn that it's ready to match U.S. tariffs.
Mercedes-Benz maker Daimler traded at the lowest level in nearly two years Thursday after the luxury carmaker said import tariffs and emissions issues would hit full year profits.
The automaker has sold less than 5,000 Model Xs so far this year in the world's most-populous country.
From auto makers to airplane manufacturers, there's plenty at stake at the G7 meeting.
Global stocks were mixed Thursday, with U.S. markets poised for a modest decline, as trade war talk offset improving sentiment in Europe and surging factory activity in China.
U.S. officials could confirm import tariffs on EU steel and aluminium products Thursday in the latest salvo in on-again/off-again trade war between the White House and its economic partners.
Global automaker stocks slumped Thursday following the launch of a national security investigation into U.S. car and truck imports by President Donald Trump.
President Donald Trump's decision to launch a national security probe into car and truck imports hit global market sentiment overnight as traders grew increasingly concerned of an escalating trade war.
China will halve the tariff it applies to imported automobiles and parts into the world's biggest car market in the first major trade victory for U.S. President Donald Trump.
What's incredible to me is that nothing's really changed except things have gotten worse.
Rising oil prices, surging bond yields and mixed earnings forecasts have stalled overnight gains for global stocks and pulled U.S. equity futures into the red ahead of another hectic slate of corporate reports.
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