A scarcity of semiconductors and raw materials held back production, but buyers remain enthusiastic.
The flow of corporate money to politicians who voted to overturn the 2020 election is helping fund a continuing attack on our democracy.
The electric carmaker maintained its momentum from last year even as larger automakers continue to struggle with parts shortages.
A surge in Omicron variant infections has prompted Chinese authorities to lock down residents, close factories and stop truck traffic, snarling already frayed supply chains.
A supplier to the automaker said it shutdown its computer network to respond to what might have been a hack or a virus.
But the industry might not return to normal for days, and it still faces a chronic chip shortage that has stunted global production.
Some companies are resorting to U.S.-Canada crossings hundreds of miles from the bridges that protesters have blocked.
Blockades of U.S.-Canada border crossings could hurt the auto industry, factory workers and the economy, which are still recovering from pandemic disruptions.
Booming in a depressed market, battery-powered vehicles are a plus for the climate but pose a big threat to carmakers and parts suppliers that are slow to change.
The yawning disparity between the performance of the electric car company and established automakers last year reflects the technological change roiling the industry.
After struggling to produce cars because of a global computer chip shortage, automakers are trying to move quickly to making electric vehicles.
The pursuit of a car wistfully recalled from the writer’s youth begins with an exhaustive online search and ends with an auction victory and a special delivery.
The automaker had initially planned to produce a million vehicles in November, but it now projects it will make 850,000 to 900,000 vehicles next month.
Amid a shortage of new cars, many buyers have been forced to kick the tires of overlooked models and brands.
The electric-car maker has weathered the global shortage of semiconductors better than more established rivals.
Challenges in the global supply chain have held down production and depleted inventories.
Pandemic-related product shortages — from computer chips to construction materials — were supposed to be resolved by now. Instead, the world has gained a lesson in the ripple effects of disruption.
His marquee item in the auction, an Airstream trailer bought in the “Sleepless in Seattle” era, brought in over $200,000.
A push to increase sales of electric vehicles favors companies that already have all-electric cars on the market and could penalize those that don’t.
Global shortages of many goods reflect the disruption of the pandemic combined with decades of companies limiting their inventories.
Its sales climbed, and it racked up awards for safety and more.
The “hot hatch” concept — sporty but practical, with plenty of horsepower — is being swallowed by (what else?) S.U.V.s.
The country’s stance would seem to put it on the wrong side of market trends. But with its huge investment in gasoline-electric hybrids, it has big reasons to proceed slowly.
Power outages, natural gas shortages and icy conditions made it hard for automakers, retailers and delivery carriers to operate across much of the South and Midwest.
Carmakers, government agencies and investors are pouring money into battery research in a global race to profit from emission-free electric cars.
Toyota’s $180 million settlement with the federal government follows a series of emissions-related scandals in the auto industry.
Carmakers can’t buy the semiconductors they need because home electronics are taking all the supply.
They look as if they could strain spaghetti: Grilles are making a design statement.
Carmakers say new models should also help lift the industry in 2021, after a 15 percent decline in its slowest year since it recovered from the Great Recession.
The fuel could play an important role in fighting climate change, but it has been slow to gain traction because of high costs.
Some workers are calling on the industry to shut down plants in states where virus cases have increased sharply in recent weeks.