Several surveys suggest that since the Toyota recall, the automaker has fallen sharply in customer esteem.
At Seoul Grand Park this week, engineers showed off Korea's OLEV concept vehicle that runs on power conveyed by magnets from underground lines. Many observers see 'potential,' but it's not an easy sell.
Toyota recalls, investigations, and congressional hearings hurt the company and buoyed sales results of Honda, Ford, Hyundai, and others. But it could have been worse.
Though figure skating will have some hot competition from Canadian favorites hockey and curling at the Vancouver 2010 Olympic Games, the perennial crowd-pleaser is sure to wow fans – especially South Koreans, who could win their first medal.
A series of vignettes tell the stories of ordinary Palestinians and life behind the West Bank barrier.
As the Toyota recall grows to 9 million cars worldwide, dealers in America handhold worried customers and brace for losses of up to $2 million a month.
Japan unveiled a fresh $81 billion stimulus package Tuesday, as a rising yen hurts exports and domestic demand remains low.
US Energy Secretary Steven Chu has said that hydrogen-fueled cars will not be pratical for a decade. But researchers at Hyundai-Kia Motors in South Korea say they're on course to make them in six years.
Investors have redeemed $1.3 billion from troubled hedge firm Galleon.
Overall sales plummeted with the end of 'cash for clunkers.' Ford has taken a hit too, but it's still doing better than Toyota, Honda, or Nissan.