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For a company that makes turbochargers, it's hard to imagine a happier event than last year's Indianapolis 500.
General Motors ranks just behind Toyota and Honda in the opinion of suppliers surveyed in a closely watched annual study. Nissan dropped to last place.
A study that evaluates the purchasing policies of North America's six biggest automakers found that General Motors ranks just behind Toyota and Honda in the opinion of suppliers. Nissan finished last.
Delphi expects to announce plans for a new self-driving taxi service in a U.S. city -- most likely Boston or Pittsburgh -- within the next month or so.
In the shareholder tussle over aluminum giant Arconic, critics say the supplier erred in sharing its technology with the competition.
American Axle CEO David Dauch is in the sweet spot as the company absorbs its Metaldyne acquisition.
In this Q&A, Patrick Bass, CEO of ThyssenKrupp North America Inc.
This year's Shanghai auto show will include a variety of electric cars, plug-in hybrids and crossovers of all sizes.
China's growing EV market has been the private preserve of that country's domestic automakers, but their foreign rivals are about to crash that party.
Intel Corp. is a new player at the auto industry's poker table, but the company's $14.7 billion acquisition of Mobileye gives it a hand with a pair of aces.
Intel's proposed $14.7 billion acquisition of Mobileye will make the chipmaker one of the top players in computer processing for self-driving cars.
Key Safety Systems is starting to look like the Mouse that Roared. The Michigan airbag maker is engaged in an uphill battle to acquire Takata Corp.
Technology suppliers see redundant systems as the most logical answer to the driverless car dilemma - what happens if an autonomous drive function fails?
Advance tech thinkers imagine cars with no mirrors. Gentex, a top producer of auto-dimming mirrors, says bunk. The supplier is betting that rearview mirrors will be around for a while
Cockpit designs for self-driving vehicles are rapidly moving from Disney Tomorrowland fantasy toward the real world of commercial production and driver practicality.
Past assumptions that China's automakers would make a run at the economy end of the U.S. market are proving to be wrong. They're aiming up-market.
Suppliers are waiting to see whether President Donald Trump will challenge the fundamental assumption that some auto parts can't be profitably produced in the U.S., even with a 35 percent tariff.
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