A Volkswagen executive, arrested as he planned to fly home following a Florida vacation last weekend, faced more time behind bars as a federal judge Thursday ordered him held without bail pending h
Volkswagen appears well on the way to removing the onus of its self-inflicted diesel emissions scandal if sales are any indication.
Seeking to put the Dieselgate scandal firmly in its review and move on, Volkswagen Wednesday pleaded guilty to rigging emissions tests in millions of its vehicles – 575,000 in the U.S.
In an ironic twist, Volkswagen warned its traveling executives Tuesday to steer clear of the U.S.
At Torque News, we’ve asked this question before, and we’ll ask it again, right now: What in the name of Filo Q. Mindbender is Volkswagen doing?
The wide net that authorities had cast after the Dieselgate scandal broke nearly a-year-and-a-half ago has begun to close with the arrest of major Volkswagen Group executive.
Though the Volkswagen Atlas is not scheduled to arrive until the spring as a 2018 model, the automaker is already playing dress-up with the large, three-row crossover.
In what may be more of a pyrrhic victory than anything else, Volkswagen’s plan to fix about 70,000 polluting Volkswagen 2.0-liter four-cylinder turbodiesel engine received an okay from the Environm
Far more quickly than anyone has been expecting, it looks as if Volkswagen may be on the verge of settling its emissions rigging challenge and forging ahead.
It seems as if Volkswagen has started turning the page on its diesel emissions scandal as December sales jumped 20.3 percent over last December with 37,229 vehicles delivered.
The sole engineer charged in the Dieselgate scandal received reprieve of sorts from the courts as the judge sitting on the case delayed his sentencing for three months. James R.
In the first of what could be many cases, a Volkswagen diesel owner has filed suit claiming that the automaker must buy back rigged turbodiesels at the original purchase price.
Consumer Reports (CR) auto guys are a breed apart.
When Volkswagen decides to get serious about something, you can bet the automaker does it quickly and in a big way. For instance, VW has been making moves into the mobility market.
Lately, there’s been an interesting item making the rounds. It touts the use of nitrogen in your vehicle’s tires.
Never let it be said that people won’t try to make a buck off someone else’s misfortune.
When you stop to think about it, Dieselgate has been an expensive proposition to Volkswagen. It seems to be an expense that, in hindsight, the automaker never should have had to pay.
Although it seems that anything related to airbags and recalls has to have the name Takata attached to it, believe it or not, it doesn’t.
Coming in rapid-fire sequence, Volkswagen and owners of 80,000 3.0-liter rigged turbodiesels have reached an agreement in principal that provides the owners with “substantial compensation.” The dea
Hardly wasting time, Volkswagen has followed up on the unveiling of its ride-sharing subsidiary Moia with its announcement that visitors to next month’s North American International Auto Show (NAIA
Volkswagen’s tab continues to climb in Dieselgate as the automaker, regulators and attorneys for customers have found a final settlement in rigging scandal.
Slowly, but surely, things are beginning to look better for Volkswagen.
With a significant agreement already in place in the Dieselgate scandal and with another said to be days away, Volkswagen has also agreed to spend up to $1.6 billion in Canada to fix or buy 105,000
A settlement of more than $300 million is expected from Robert Bosch, a major supplier to Volkswagen. A knowledgeable source told Reuters Monday that the payment would settle a suit filed by U.S.
The reset of Volkswagen in the U.S. reached a milestone last week when the automaker threw the switch on series production of the American-bred Atlas three-row crossover.
Volkswagen may have weathered the harshest parts of its self-inflicted emissions-rigging scandal as its sales are on a strong upward swing.
Having come a long way, Volkswagen and negotiators have a bit more distance to travel before they can put a check in the box that says the 3.0-liter V-6 Dieselgate settlement is finished.
After months of negotiation that have resulted in the settlement of the 2.0-liter four-cylinder portion of the Dieselgate, an agreement is apparently close for the remaining part of the diesel emis
When the Dieselgate scandal broke wide open last year, many people started making demands of the automaker, some court-related and others issues related.
Volkswagen, making good on its promise to become a significant force in the electric vehicle (EV) world, has taken another step toward becoming a major player.