Infiniti will likely end 2016 with record sales well beyond the 215,000 vehicles it sold worldwide last year, the Japanese brand's global chief told Reuters. Canada is playing no small part in the sales increase.
November sales were up in Canada for a strong majority of automakers, including double-digit gains by General Motors, Ford, Nissan/Infiniti and Porsche.
Nissan Motor Co. will make its first major foray into Internet-connected cars by offering an option in some new vehicles that will use big data to notify drivers when vehicle maintenance is required.
General Motors plans to sell the Chevrolet Silverado and Colorado pickups in China starting next year to explore the country's small, local market for trucks.
Carlos Ghosn officially folded troubled Mitsubishi into the Renault-Nissan alliance and put himself at the helm, with expectations for hundreds of millions of dollars in savings as his group joins an exclusive club of automakers operating at a massive scale.
Hybrid sales may be down from their reported peak of about 25,000 in 2012, but data shows that total 2016 hybrid sales grew about 35 per cent through August compared to the same time last year.
Nissan is recalling about 134,000 late-model cars, mainly in the United States and Canada, because a fluid leak in the braking system could lead to a fire, the company and U.S. regulators said today.
Nissan, which has promised to have self-driving cars on the road by 2020, took one more small step toward that goal in Japan.
Nissan Canada has revived the adage “race on Sunday, sell on Monday” with its unique Micra Cup racing series.
FCA Canada's July sales fell 13.8 per cent year-over-year – breaking a 79-month streak of year-over-year gains.
Infiniti is recalling roughly 60,000 Q50 models globally because the steering system that is key to the sedan's autonomous driving capabilities could malfunction. The recall covers 28,182 vehicles in the U.S. and 3,804 in Canada, Infiniti said.