|Day Low/High||1.13 / 1.40|
|52 Wk Low/High||0.03 / 10.50|
Ford is facing a massive recall over defective airbags in the vehicles made by Japanese auto supplier Takata.
The sale of Toshiba's chip unit is a test case for Japanese corporate reform. The electronics maker faces pressure from its banks, investors and bidders, the Japanese government looking on.
Takata's liabilities are seen surpassing 1 trillion yen ($9.02 billion) after a huge global recall of air bags connected to deadly explosions.
Toyota, Mazda, BMW and Subaru will contribute $553 million to settle victim claims.
Toyota's share of the settlement costs is $278.5 million, followed by BMW at $131 million, Mazda at $76 million and Subaru at $68 million.
Takata plead guilty in January to criminal wrongdoing and agreed to pay $1 billion to resolve a federal investigation into its faulty airbags.
In the latest scandal to hit Big Business in Japan, Toshiba faces an accounting scandal and billion-dollar U.S. writedown that have tanked its stock and may cause its chairman resign.
Takata has dodged questions on whether investors are pushing for a Japanese version of Chapter 11 bankruptcy.
Stocks slumped for the second consecutive day as markets adjust to mixed economic data and the financial sector led the decline.
Stocks are volatile at midday Thursday and are turning mostly negative as markets adjust to mixed economic data and as the financial sector slumps.
Stocks were mixed Thursday morning as markets adjusted to losses on Wednesday and investors received mixed economic data.
Stock futures are flat Thursday morning as markets adjust to Wednesday's losses and as investors consider fresh economic data.
Miners and oil companies pull indices higher ahead of next week's OPEC meeting.
The air-bag maker is reported to be mulling a U.S. bankruptcy filing after mass product recalls.
The dollar rises against major currencies, while oil declines.
Resources and oil groups rise after comments from Russian President Putin and the Saudi energy minister.
The car maker takes a hit to earnings from vehicle recalls related to Takata airbags, but Chinese sales continue in top gear.
Reports suggest KKR would take control away from founding family
The airbag maker announced a possible restructure of its inflator business, which has been hit hard by recalls.
Benign Chinese consumer price data calms jitters, and oil gains.
An extended recall and lower earnings expectations expose shares to the risk of further weakness.
U.S. stock futures are rising sharply Monday as crude oil prices move above $30 a barrel.
Volkswagen isn't the first carmaker to get into hot water over some less-than-noble practices or to be hit hard by scandal.
The Japanese automaker Honda is dropping its current Civic hybrid and compressed natural gas vehicles. Here's what it's doing instead.
Recalls of defective airbag inflators by a leading Japanese automotive parts supplier turn into a massive opportunity for Autoliv.
Honda Motor (HMC) along with its joint ventures in China, is recalling 569,769 cars due to potentially defective airbags made by Japan's Takata Corp. (TKTDY),
Sign up to get started or log in to see your watchlist.
Enter a symbol above to add it to your watchlist.
A confirmation email has been sent to the address provided during registration. Please click on the appropriate link to confirm your email address.