After VW's diesel emissions scandal, European cities are moving to ban diesel passenger cars. It's the beginning of the end.
The software that let diesel Volkswagens cheat on emissions tests might technically be allowed, thanks to a bizarre European law.
Expect most to get scrapped, but some might live on.
Did a relaxed attitude on diesel emissions set the stage for VW's cheating? A new report suggests it did.
James Robert Liang, 62, will face five years in prison and a $250,000 fine for his involvement in the diesel emissions cover-up.
Apparently there's no way to make Volkswagen's emissions-cheating diesel engines 100-percent compliant.
Volkswagen will spend $10 billion on affected car buybacks, $4.7 billion to "mitigate pollution" in the TDI emissions settlement.
A damning new lawsuit tracks the slippery slope that is VW's now-infamous defeat device. It wasn't created for the reason you think.
The German government says Volkswagen enjoyed an unfair market advantage by selling TDI cars that cheated on emissions.
The California fine is in addition to the $14.7 billion settlement between the automaker and the U.S. government.
VW will have to fix its diesel vehicles to meet European emissions regulations, but the automaker won't pay a fine for cheating.
"I have known that for seven years," Volvo's Kent Falck said of Volkswagen's TDI diesel emissions cheating software.