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A bellwether case determined switches were dangerous but not at fault in Louisiana collision.

A federal jury found Wednesday that a General Motors car equipped with defective ignition switches were unreasonably dangerous. But the jury didn't award any damages to plaintiffs in the case, saying the ignition switch did not cause their car crash.

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Push for new counsel after botched proceeding is 'to miss the forest for a single tree.'

A federal judge has denied a motion that sought to oust lead counsel for plaintiffs suing General Motors over deaths and injuries caused by faulty ignition switches.

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Motion Filed Monday Asks Lead Counsel In Litigation Be Replaced

Days after a bellwether lawsuit over GM ignition switches abruptly ended, there are more troubling signs for other plaintiffs involved in litigation.

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Proposed Law Would Allow Dealers To Share TSBs With Car Buyers

In the wake of the General Motors safety crisis, the mother of one ignition-switch victim is working with lawmakers to ensure motorists receive more information on vehicle defects from dealerships.

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Former NHTSA Administrator: Safety Agreement Is 'Toothless'

Back in December, the Department of Transportation won a long-sought increase in the maximum fine it could levy against automakers who flouted federal safety standards. Lawmakers tripled the amount from $35 million to $105 million for each violation.

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Until Recently, Attorney Had Managed General Motors' Victims Fund

Attorney Ken Feinberg has jumped from one automotive debacle to another. Volkswagen said it has retained the settlement specialist to compensate diesel car owners affected by the company's cheating on emissions tests.

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GM is recalling 3,300 examples of the Chevy Silverado, Suburban, Tahoe, and GMC Sierra due to a newly discovered flaw with their ignition switches. The company caught the issue early, and there have been no reports of injuries or crashes.

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One Attorney Describes Fine As 'Pennies In A Fountain'

Years after rescuing the company from bankruptcy, safety advocates feel the US federal government has once again bailed out General Motors.

GM has updated the count of eligible claims for its ignition-switch recall.

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General Motors CEO Mary Barra confirmed that the Justice Department interviewed her last year as part of sweeping investigations into ignition switch recalls that have been blamed for 111 deaths so far.

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The bankruptcy judge deciding whether New GM is responsible for ignition switch cases from before 2009 is putting all of the suits on hold until the US Court of Appeals decides whether to uphold his ruling.

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The US Department of Transportation has decided to extend its regulatory supervision over General Motors for an additional year. The government agency believes that the oversight is a proactive way to address possible safety defects.

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Lawsuit Filed Monday Alleges More Victims Excluded From Compensation

At least 124 people have been killed and 390 injured in car accidents caused by defective General Motors ignition switches, according to the latest available figures.

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Numbers Aren't Likely To Rise Much Further

At least 97 motorists have been killed in car accidents caused by defective General Motors ignition switches.

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More Than 1,200 Claims Still Under Review

At least 80 motorists have been killed by defective General Motors ignition switches, according to figures released by the administrator in charge of compensating victims.

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Michael Mikkikin, the general council for General Motors, announced his retirement from the automaker last year. However, he now might not leave until July, while the company searches for a successor.

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At the end of January GM said it would hold pat on its dividend of 30 cents per share, leading investors to complain. This week it said it would increase the dividend 20 percent, and later this year would look at "further return of capital to shareholders" assuming it can get the recall fiasco concluded.

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According to Kenneth Feinberg, the lawyer and administrator contracted by General Motors to handle its ignition switch liability claims, the automaker's efforts to minimize the potential for lawsuits is working.

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GM has thumbed its nose at a pair of US senators today, refusing a request to extend the filing deadline for ignition-switch compensation claims a second time.

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Kenneth Feinberg, administrator of GM compensation fund, releases latest numbers

At least 50 people have been killed by defective General Motors ignition switches. Not all the claims have been fully reviewed, making it possible that the death toll could considerably rise.

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Records Of GM's Charitable Giving Are Being Sought

General Motors may be donating large sums of money to charities that subsequently bestow honors upon CEO Mary Barra in an effort to rehabilitate her image, a prominent nonprofit said Wednesday.

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