FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE March 20, 2018 Contact: Grace Garver, (202) 328-7700, firstname.lastname@example.org Center for Auto Safety Statement on This Afternoon’s Senate Hearing on Takata Airbags Ahead of today’s Senate Commerce Committee Hearing on the defective Takata Airbags, Jason Levine, executive director of the Center for Auto Safety release
Late Sunday, a pedestrian in Tempe, Arizona was tragically killed after being struck by a self-driving vehicle undergoing tests by Uber. The woman, 49, was evidently crossing the street on her bicycle when she was hit by the vehicle, which was being supervised by a human passenger. Subsequently, Uber has halted it’s testing of self-driving ve
Georgia Supreme Court Rules Against Chrysler in Jeep Fire Case – Center for Auto Safety Renews Demand for Complete Recall
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE March 16, 2018 Contact: Grace Garver, (202) 328-7700, email@example.com Georgia Supreme Court Rules Against Chrysler in Jeep Fire Case – Center for Auto Safety Renews Demand for Complete Recall The Center for Auto Safety was pleased to see yesterday’s unanimous ruling by the Georgia Supre
Center for Auto Safety Calls on Ford CEO Hackett to Recall 1.3 Million Ford Explorers for Carbon Monoxide Leaks
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE January 23, 2018 Contact: Jason Levine, (202) 328-7700, JLevine@autosafety.org Center for Auto Safety Calls on Ford CEO Hackett to Recall 1.3 Million Ford Explorers for Carbon Monoxide Leaks – Complaints are up 900% Washington, D.C.—Today, in a letter to Ford Motor Company CEO Jim Hackett, the Center for Auto Safety renew
Center for Auto Safety Executive Director Jason Levine discusses a fatal driverless Uber crash on NBC Nightly News.
Click here to watch the full clip from CNN.
The Remington Walden lawsuit award of $40 million will stand as the Georgia Supreme Court ruled 9-0 against Fiat Chrysler’s motion to overturn the judgment. Four-year-old Remington burned to death in 2012 while riding in a booster seat in the back of a 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee that was stopped to make a turn when it was hit from behind by a D
People riding in self-driving cars that crash could find themselves unable to hold the manufacturer accountable if legislation currently pending on Capitol Hill is passed, consumer advocates warn. They caution that the legislation under consideration in the Senate benefits big tech and car companies at the expense of average Americans. Legislators