The week-long auto strike affecting three U.S. factories could grow on Friday if the United Auto Workers widens the walkout. The effects of the limited strike are already rippling across the industry.
The United Auto Workers began a strike against the Big Three on Friday, walking out at three U.S. factories, including one in Michigan. Much is at stake, for workers and the industry.
Global competition for market share and profitability amid EV investment both pressure how much the Big Three legacy companies can give in negotiations.
Negotiations between the United Auto Workers and the Big Three automakers show some progress, but the union is planning a staggered walkout that will target Ford, GM and Stellantis at the same time.
The UAW contracts expire at midnight Thursday, leaving major automakers as potential targets. Here is a primer on the issues surrounding the debate.
Michigan’s largest electricity provider will get off coal by 2032, three years earlier than previously planned.
With another phase of cleanup starting at the former McLouth Steel plant in Downriver area near Detroit, the state is adding a new area of concern after a spring fish kill and contaminant plume.
Focusing on college towns, education and targeted research will increase vitality in the state while giving the auto industry the tools it needs to expand its tech base in Michigan, according to a report from celebrated and controversial urbanist Richard Florida.
At risk is whether the nation will be able to pay its bills, many of which involve spending that Americans have come to expect.
The list of eligible vehicles gets shorter on April 18. The federal government is subsidizing electric vehicle purchases as it encourages manufacturers to move production from China to the U.S.