The North American International Auto Show begins this week in Detroit with media and industry previews.
It’s clear that General Motors is no longer being run by bean counters.
Tesla Motors shares spiked by double-digits Tuesday.
Automakers are unveiling a bevy of performance cars in Detroit.
Once the king of the subcompacts, Honda’s Fit is getting a badly needed update.
Dan Pellissier, president of the group California Pension Reform, contends L.A. may be just a few years away from becoming unable to repay its debts if costs aren’t kept down.
Forward Metta World Peace has been suspended for one game because he hit Detroit’s Brandon Knight in the face, and the Los Angeles Lakers also will be without Dwight Howard again when they face the Brooklyn Nets on Tuesday.
When the San Francisco Giants scored twice off Detroit’s Anibal Sanchez in the second inning of Game 3 of the World Series, Tigers fans at Comerica Park immediately grew edgy.
The FBI says three people wanted on federal fraud charges in connection with a $25 million investment scheme based in Detroit have been arrested in Southern California.
Romney negotiated a $10 million federal bailout for his company, but has called for foreclosures to be allowed to “hit bottom” and letting Detroit go bankrupt.
It may have been a stirring tribute to the resilience of Detroit, but Clint Eastwood’s dramatic ad had at least part of its backdrop here in L.A.
Four Southland residents are behind bars on Thursday in a cross-border car theft ring that shipped luxury vehicles to Iraq.
Bob Lutz, the former VP of General Motors, gives his take on the current state of the U.S. automotive industry.
Actor-director Mike Binder, who grew up in the Detroit suburb of Birmingham, plans to open a 65-seat restaurant called Coney Dog in May or June.
Promising “the REAL story,” Charlie Sheen is hitting the road for a month-long, 20-city tour that gets its start Saturday night in Detroit.