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Lawmakers on Thursday demanded General Motors fire its chief lawyer and open its compensation plan to more potential victims as a Senate subcommittee delved deeper into GM's mishandling of the recall of small cars with defective ignition switches.
Texas attorney Bob Hilliard, who represents plaintiffs suing General Motors ( GM ), believes as many as 5,000 people died in connection with the automaker's ignition-switch issue. According to Hilliard, at least 100 deaths have already been brought
Chief Executive Mary Barra and General Counsel Mike Millikin have been called to testify next week before a senate subcommittee investigating why it took the company nearly 11 years to recall older small cars equipped with a faulty ignition switch.
For more than a year, a lawsuit filed by Brooke Melton 's family has caused major migraines for General Motors . Litigation over the 29-year-old nurse's death was settled by GM last October. But not before it laid bare how the company allowed
General Motors' safety crisis deepened dramatically Monday when the automaker added 8.2 million vehicles to its ballooning list of cars recalled over faulty ignition switches. The latest recalls involve mainly older midsize cars and bring GM's total
Kenneth Feinberg is prepared to pay out billions of General Motors' money to victims of crashes in GM small cars provided they can prove the cars' ignition switches caused the crash. GM links 13 deaths to a defective ignition switch in cars such as
Reported GM CEO Mary Barra detailing the recalls in front of shareholders and the media. GM ) adding onto its outrageously high total of 17.7 million vehicles recalled in the U.S. (more than 20 million vehicles in North America), or other
General Motors consultant Kenneth Feinberg on Monday will unveil his long-awaited compensation plan for those who were killed or injured as a result of the automaker's ignition switch recall problem. GM has linked the issue to 13 deaths and 54
General Motors Co may end up compensating many more people than the families of 13 victims it has linked to a faulty ignition switch, as it considers waiving key legal defenses in order to resolve injury and death cases out of court. Details of the
For signs that General Motors Co's ignition switch crisis may be fading, look no farther than the quiet annual meeting this week. A total of 29 shareholders attended, and not one asked about the defect linked to at least 13 deaths and the recall of 2.