A shortage of computer chips is curbing production for automakers around the world.
The affected cars, trucks and SUVs are equipped with a fuel pump that may stop working, which would cause warning lights and messages to display on the instrument panel and the engine to potentially run rough, according to the company.
Some of America's biggest automakers are ramping up production to meet customer demand during the coronavirus pandemic.
The decline in monthly sales has slowed significantly since a 50% drop posted in April,and compared with a 21.3% fall in June
Toyota is recalling about 752,000 gas-electric hybrid vehicles worldwide because the engines can lose power and stall.
The U.S. auto industry’s coronavirus comeback plan was pretty simple: restart factories gradually and push out trucks and other vehicles for waiting buyers in states left largely untouched by the virus outbreak.
When Toyota introduced two new vehicles Monday, its executives didn't brag about them from an elaborate stage inside a convention center.
Toyota's outlook came as global rivals have refrained from issuing forecasts
Volkswagen AG and Toyota Motor Corp said Wednesday they will delay restarting U.S. production amid the coronavirus pandemic and concerns about the automotive supply network.
UAW President Rory Gamble said it's "too early and too risky" to start reopening Michigan auto plants.
European plants will halt production until at least April 20
The vehicles include trucks, SUVs and minivans.
The company raised $462 million, with Toyota investing around $400 million
Good gas mileage is important when it comes to SUVs.
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The vehicles date to 1997 and have older inflators that are different from Takata products that use volatile ammonium nitrate to fill airbags in a crash.
Owners will be notified by mid-March.
A flight can travel 150 miles on a single charge
Some are already on dealer lots, while others will make their debut in the first half of 2020. The list is organized in alphabetical brand order.
Lentz, 64, will step down in April as CEO of Toyota Motor North America, and will be replaced by Tetsuo “Ted” Ogawa, who currently chief operating officer, Toyota said Wednesday.