General Motors issues yet another recall.
The automaker is recalling an additional 8.4 million vehicles. Most are linked to faulty ignition switches. This comes on the heels of GM's announcement Monday that it will give at least $1 million to each family of the 13 people GM says were killed in accidents linked to faulty ignition switches.
OutFront, Peter Valdes-Dapena is the Auto Writer for CNN Money.View my Flipboard Magazine.
Another day, another General Motors recall.
The automaker announced Wednesday, it's recalling 218,000 Chevy Aveos due to the risk of overheating and fires.
It's GM's 29th recall this year.
So, what's going on with the automaker?
CNN's Poppy Harlow has the story.
Where's the best place to park a Ford Mustang? Typically on the street. Or in a garage.
What about 86 floors above New York City, on top of the Empire State Building?
Our Jeanne Moos looks at how one Mustang got there.
A Ford Mustang on top of the Empire State Building. How did it get there? @CNN's Jeanne Moos has the answer. pic.twitter.com/SfWZxNWJK0
— OutFrontCNN (@OutFrontCNN) April 16, 2014
Hundreds of people may have died because General Motors and the United States government regulators ignored an ignition switch problem.
General Motors is recalling another 1.3 million cars, this time for experiencing a sudden failure of power steering.
Some of the vehicles are the same ones that have faulty ignition switches - something GM has come under intense scrutiny for.
At least 13 people have already died in crashes linked to the ignition switches. GM now admits it knew of problems with the ignitions but failed to fix them. And there's new details that the government agency in charge of vehicle safety failed to investigate, even after dozens of complaints.
CNN's Drew Griffin has the story of one family who paid a terrible price.
General Motors, announced its new CEO – Mary Barra. She will be the first female to run one of the big three U.S. automakers
GM names Mary Barra as CEO – first woman to run major automaker
CNN's Zain Asher has the story of how Barra moved into the drivers seat of America's largest car manufacturer.