Saturn was a sub-brand of General Motors, whose vehicles were known not because they were markedly different or unusual from the others GM builds, but because their customer service and sales experience was very different from the norm. The brand was closed during restructuring after the 2008-09 bankruptcy of GM.
The 2009 Chevrolet Malibu

GM recalls 426,000 sedans overall rollaway risk

General Motors and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration have announced a recall of over 426,000 midsized sedans including the Chevrolet Malibu, Saturn Aura and Pontiac G6 sedans over a concern that a component inside the automatic transmission could fail – possibly making it impossible to restart or even allowing the vehicle to roll away when the vehicle is parked.

UAW-GM contract: What the UAW didn't get for its auto workers from GM

The new contract for auto workers between the UAW and General Motors Co. should get ratified in record time and by an overwhelming margin because the UAW got a lot from GM: At least 6,400 more union jobs, job security, more products to build, plant reopenings, auto workers' first raises in eight years and $5,000 profit-sharing checks. But there were some people who didn't benefit from this four-year contract.
saturn ion red line

GM and UAW will revive plant where Ions, other Saturns were made

The Saturn Ion was a great compact car for first-time car buyers as the Saturn brand was limping on its last legs. The affordably priced Ion was one of the last vehicles of the almost 4 million vehicles that were made by Saturn at the factory in Spring Hill, Tenn., over the course of 17 years. That same plant is expected to be resuscitated as part of the pending contract between General Motors and the UAW.
Chevrolet Equinox

GM might build Chevrolet Equinox and GMC Terrain at Spring Hill plant

General Motors Co. as part of its pending agreement with the UAW is poised to reopen an idled factory near Nashville by next summer to fulfill a promise to the UAW to create jobs. More than 2,000 people would need to be hired or brought off layoff in Tennessee if General Motors plans to run that plant full blast to make cars.