With vehicle buybacks about to begin, Volkswagen found itself hit with a new round of questions involving the Dieselgate scandal.
Dieselgate just keeps lurching along. And the news gets worse for Volkswagen as the scandal spreads beyond turbodiesel engines into the realm of gasoline.
After weekend press reports that indicated Audi, Volkswagen’s luxury subsidiary, had installed a second emissions cheating device in some of its vehicles, the California Air Resources Board (CARB)
The Mercedes-AMG CLA45 has existed in a class by itself in the U.S. An all-wheel drive performance sedan boasting 375 horsepower from a turbocharged 2.0L four-cylinder.
In an apparent case of in-for-a-penny; in-for-a-pound, regulators have found another piece of software that lowered a vehicle’s carbon dioxide emissions if the car or crossover was under test.
Volkswagen’s emissions scandal refuses to go away.
Last week’s rumor became true Monday as Volkswagen has moved to pull the plug on its World Rallycross Championship participation at the end of the 2017 season.
By now, everyone knows that Audi will be leaving the prestigious World Endurance Championship (WEC) next year.
It is probably just as well that Volkswagen isn’t repairing the turbodiesel engines caught up in the Dieselgate scandal because it is possible the fix that the automaker has installed in 1.23 milli
Although this may sound like an advertising come-on, it isn’t. In a moment, it will become apparent.
Now that the courts have approved the final Dieselgate class-action lawsuit settlement, it’s time to figure out how to file your claim. Fortunately, Volkswagen has made the process simple.
Turning back attempts to change the final terms of the Dieselgate class-action suit settlement, Judge Charles Breyer Tuesday gave thumbs up to the final agreement.
About a-quarter of the Audi 3.0-liter V-6 turbodiesels involved in the Dieselgate scandal may be repurchased by Volkswagen, the automaker’s parent.