National Highway Traffic Safety Administration
U.S. safety regulators aren’t happy with how Takata Corp. and automakers have limited their scope of recalls for faulty air bags equipped with inflators that can erupt and send metal fragments into the passenger compartment.
Officials are trying to spread the word about dangerous airbags in recalled cars amid word that the U.S. government is adding more than 3 million vehicles to the warning about faulty air bags that have the potential to kill or injure drivers or passengers in a crash.
More than 20 million vehicles in the U.S. are on the road with defective air bags which could possibly kill or injure drivers or passengers if they are involved in a crash.
A report raises serious questions about the NTSA’s ability to keep the public safe.
Do you know if your car has been recalled? What if you didn’t get a call or letter from the dealer? How would you find out?
There may be a day that your car is recalled—and you won’t even know it.
The agency accused Chrysler of moving too slowly to fix up to 2.5 million older Grand Cherokees and Libertys with gas tanks behind the rear axles.
BMW is expanding a recall of its most popular models to fix an air bag problem that is hitting much of the global auto industry.
The government fined General Motors $35 million for the company’s delay in recalling small cars with faulty ignition switches linked to at least 13 deaths.
A well-known auto club is putting the pressure on Gov. Rick Scott to meet with him in person, in hopes of persuading him to veto a proposal which could increase speed limits on Florida highways.