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4 hrs ago | The Windsor Star
As their lots fill up with vehicles awaiting repairs, General Motors dealerships are scrambling to find loaner cars for customers afraid to drive vehicles that are among 2.6 million recalled in the U.S. and Canada because of faulty ignition switches.
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6 hrs ago | Fortune
General Motors Co. asked a federal court in Texas to postpone a lawsuit against it claiming damages and injuries from ignition-switch defects in models of GM cars built before the automaker's 2009 bankruptcy.
10 hrs ago | Reuters
General Motors engineers reported accidentally turning off ignition switches in a Cadillac SRX with their knees more than eight years ago, and they ordered a similar fix to a similar problem in smaller, cheaper cars linked to 13 deaths, according to documents from parts maker Delphi Automotive.
According to analysis of registration by Ohio-based research firm Hedges and Company, roughly 104-thousand-455 cars are registered in the Great Lakes State.
A U.S. senator on Tuesday called on General Motors CEO Mary Barra to disclose when its dealers will have enough replacement ignition switch parts and locks to address two recalls.
Earlier this month we reported the death of Dammion Heard, a 2013 Texas state champion wrestler from Fossil Ridge High School.
When General Motors CEO Mary Barra testified in front of Congress earlier this month, she said she wasn't aware of a dangerous problem with the ignition switch on the Chevrolet Cobalt until December, two months before its recall.
In 2002, when automotive supplier Delphi began shipping the ignition switches to General Motors that are now being blamed for at least 13 fatal crashes, relations between the automaker and its former parts subsidiary were among the worst in the history of the automobile industry.
In this Jan. 12, 2009, file photo, the General Motors logo is on display at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit.
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In this April 1, 2014 file photo, General Motors CEO Mary Barra listens as she testifies before the House Energy and Commerce subcommittee on Oversight and Investigation on Capitol Hill in Washington.
Documents released by a House subcommittee show that managers and employees at General Motors were often slow to react to safety problems - and that one part of GM often didn't know what another was doing.
Shares of General Motors Co. sank to a 10-month low Friday amid continuing fallout from a mishandled recall of 2.6 million small cars.
Members of the press view the new 2003 Saturn ION quad coup at its debut at the New York International Auto Show in New York in this file photo taken March 27, 2002.