Latest General Motors Corp. Stories
U.S. auto giant General Motors Corp. said Friday it would severe ties with 1,100 car dealerships, a day after Chrysler cut 789 outlets. Susan Garontakos, spokeswoman for GM, the largest U.S. automaker, said the dealerships would have until October 2010 to close.
U.S. auto giant General Motors Corp.
Latest 3D technology brings emergency locations to life. DETROIT, May 13 /PRNewswire/ -- OnStar builds on its reputation for trailblazing emergency services by tapping technology from Microsoft Corp.
U.S automobile dealers headed to Washington said a plan to eliminate dealerships would cost the country 180,000 jobs in the communities they serve. President Barack Obama's automotive task force has been pushing General Motors Corp.
The president of General Motors Corp.
General Motors Corp.'s chief executive officer said the odds of the largest U.S.
Toyota Motors Corp.
General Motors Corp. said it lost $6 billion in the first quarter on a revenue drop of 47 percent as a slump in auto sales continued. The largest U.S.
First quarter reported net loss of $6.0 billion Results reflect continuation of global economic downturn and lower industry-wide sales volume Losses partially offset by strong structural cost reduction due to aggressive restructuring efforts First Quarter 2009 2008 O/(U) 2008 Revenue (bils.): $22.4 $42.4 $(20.0) Reported automotive EBIT...
Penske Automotive Group Inc. says it is looking at purchasing the Saturn brand from U.S.
General Motors Company (GM) is an American automobile manufacturer located in Detroit Michigan. They also control multinational manufacturers around the globe. They design, produce, market and distribute vehicles and parts, as well as selling financial services. GM has ten brands of vehicles produced in 37 countries. They include, Chevrolet, Buick, GMC, Cadillac, Opel, Holden, Vauxhall, Wuling, Baojun, Jie, Fang and UZDaewoo. GM does business with 157 different countries and employees...
- The abrogation of a law by a higher authority; annulment.
- In music, during the eighteenth century, a song or an instrumental piece similar to the serenade, intended for performance in the open air.