After VW's diesel emissions scandal, European cities are moving to ban diesel passenger cars. It's the beginning of the end.
The German Bundesrat has voted to ban new gasoline- or diesel-powered vehicles from EU roads starting in 2030.
At least, the federal court part. Fixing all those emissions-cheating TDI vehicles will take a whole lot longer.
What are Partial Zero-Emissions vehicles, anyway?
A European consumer advocacy group alleges that the emissions fix for the TDI-powered Audi Q5 increases NOx emissions.
The California fine is in addition to the $14.7 billion settlement between the automaker and the U.S. government.
An exemption for "historic" cars more than 30 years old ensures you'll still see old Citroens and Renaults on the Paris streets.
Volkswagen's diesel emissions cheating scandal increased the scrutiny on every automaker. There's a lot of shady stuff going on.
The company is also going to focus on increasing profits, not increasing sales volume.
The 3.0-liter TDI V6 found in Audi, Volkswagen and Porsche vehicles could finally get an emissions fix.
Because there's no better way to outline a questionable business strategy than with a PowerPoint presentation.
If Volkswagen can't come to an agreement with U.S. regulators by then, there may be a trial this summer.
With a full fix proving difficult, agency officials consider allowing dirty diesels to remain on the streets.
A law firm investigating the scandal says Volkswagen revealed its cheat to the EPA two full weeks before the story broke in the media.
The Environmental Protection Agency isn't trying to end motorsports. Breathe a sigh of relief.
No wonder the automaker selling Ram trucks and Hellcats is stockpiling greenhouse gas credits purchased from Honda, Toyota, and Tesla.
It's more like 36,000 cars, down from an initial estimate of more than 800,000.
For the first time,
Ulrich Hackenberg is stepping down and Stefan Knirsch is stepping up.
The EU has demanded information on which models are over-polluting, and by how much.
Initially, the automaker said the cheat only affected 500,000 U.S. vehicles. Turns out it's way, way bigger than that.