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Mitsubishi wants to tap the Renault-Nissan "toolbox" to unlock sales growth in the world's two biggest auto markets: the U.S. and China.
Subaru is upgrading its camera-based system to get limited self-driving capabilities on the highway and during low-speed traffic jams.
A giant in vehicle microprocessors, Renesas prepares to go after the autonomous vehicle.
Long quiet about electric vehicles and autonomous driving, Honda is jumping into the arena in both fields.
A newly launched Electric Vehicle Development Division will create EVs based on dedicated all-electric platforms.
Global carmakers are beating a path to CES Asia, the Chinese version of the show that has been working for them in Las Vegas.
Toyota's unintended acceleration recall seven years ago scorched the company. Toyota doesn't want to forget that.
The head of Nissan's zero-emissions vehicle and battery business, Daniele Schillaci, says EV customers have a strong loyalty toward the powertrain.
When Mazda global design chief Ikuo Maeda was a boy, he saw the 1971 Steve McQueen racing epic Le Mans. The led to a passion for racing that feeds his creative side.
Nissan is working on a concept vehicle that will showcase its ideas for intelligent mobility and foreshadow an all-electric crossover.
Takao Katagiri, head of Nissan Motor's global motorsports program as well as its Nismo performance division, learned early the value of having a backup car.
In an interview with Asia Editor Hans Greimel, Akio Toyoda, 61, talked about his interest in racing and how it now influences the flavor of Lexus and Toyota vehicles.
Akio Toyoda not only runs Toyota Motor Corp. but is its master driver, the final arbiter of what makes a Lexus a Lexus and a Toyota a Toyota.
A lackluster test drive of an EV prototype underscores for Akio Toyoda the new challenges posed by an evolving auto industry.
Mitsubishi's operating profit plunges 94 percent in the latest fiscal year, broadsided by falling sales, foreign exchange losses and the costs of a fuel economy scandal.
Stung by imploding profits, Japan's automakers are scrambling to jam out more of the only vehicles that seem to sell these days: crossovers, pickups and SUVs.
Nissan's hybrid hit is virtually unknown outside Japan. But the company is thinking about taking it overseas where it could challenge the Prius, just as it does at home.
Nissan reported a 6.4 percent drop in operating profit in the just-ended fiscal year as foreign exchange losses and rising incentives undercut earnings.
Foreign exchange rates and spiraling costs hammered profits at Toyota, derailing the automaker from a third-straight year of record results and spurring President Akio Toyoda to warn of an impending "sense of crisis."
Mitsubishi's profit plunged 94 percent in the latest fiscal year, hit by falling vehicle sales, foreign exchange losses and the costs of a fuel economy scandal. CEO Osamu Masuko pledged a recovery, aided by Nissan.
Subaru's profit fell 27 percent in the just-ended fiscal year on foreign exchange losses and spiraling costs despite higher vehicle sales in its key North American market.
The upcoming Hyundai Kona will get "twin headlamps" with running lights positioned above the main lights as Hyundai looks to set its entry apart from an increasingly crowded field.
Cadillac is selling itself as a heritage brand in China as it chases its German rivals. It is one of many things going right for the American luxury icon in the world's biggest market.
New Mitsubishi COO Trevor Mann outlines his revival plan for the troubled carmaker and explains how he got it back on the profit path just months after arriving from controlling owner Nissan.
Honda swings back to profitability in the latest quarter as the company put recall costs behind it. North America is the profit motor, but executives warn of rising incentives.
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