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This time, 467 and 224 don't add up to 691.

Owners can get money or vehicle upgrades.

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Not that things look particularly easy moving forward...

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Judge approves $14.7-billion settlement in TDI cheating case.

One step at a time.

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28 companies warned the DOJ last month that the money could upset the apple cart.

Here comes the cash.

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Detroit Diesel will spend over $28M to clean up NOx other pollutants.

The fine is equivalent to $3,660 per uncertified diesel engine.

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That works out to an average of $1.85 million per dealer.

How does that sound?

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The fix is only for cars in Europe.

European diesel owners are finally get their cars fixed.

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Of the 475,000 affected vehicles, 210,000 owners have signed up.

Are you included?

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Harley disagrees with the EPA, saying its Screamin' Eagle Pro Super Tuner was sold for off-road use only.

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Justice Department and VW holding settlement talks.

Things just keep getting worse for VW.

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You've got Qs, we've got As.

The $15 billion settlement in the VW diesel scandal has a lot of ins and outs. Here's a simple explanation of what's happening.

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Customer buy back is one option, as is fixing the dirty cars. But VW has yet to show it can fix them.

The EPA and VW announced a settlement in the diesel scandal that could cost the company almost $15 billion.

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Need to get somewhere with your guide dog? Now you can call an Uber.

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Uber drivers will continue as independent contractors rather than employees.

The 385,000 Uber drivers are from California and Massachusetts, and those driven more than 25,000 miles might get $8,000.

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Meadow Walker, daughter of the late Paul Walker, has agreed to a settlement with the estate of Roger Rodas worth $10.1 million.

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Uber promises never to describe its service as the "safest ride on the road" or call its background check process "the gold standard" again. That's one of the terms it agreed to when it hashed out a settlement agreement with the San Francisco and Los Angeles District Attorney's offices.

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Where General Motors and Takata have grabbed many auto safety-related headlines this year with their problems with ignition switches and airbag inflators, a few years ago, a similar sort of scrutiny fell on Toyota for unintended acceleration. After multiple settlements with various parties totaling billions of dollars, the issues seem largely behind the Japanese automaker now. Owners are actually starting to receive their money, but it isn't exactly breaking the bank. Payouts are expected to be

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Depending on how you want to look at things, the US Attorney's Office $1.2-billion dollar settlement with Toyota in March over its unintended acceleration recall was either a big blow to the company or completely inconsequential. From January to March, net income fell five percent to 297 billion yen ($2.89 billion), compared to 313.9 billion yen ($3.05 billion) a year ago. However, the automaker still posted record full-year profits worldwide.

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UPDATE: Just like that, Toyota has released an official statement confirming its $1.2-billion dollar settlement with the US Attorney's Office. Our story has been updated to reflect this development and the automaker's official statement has been added below.

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Those quick-charging electric-vehicle charging stations NRG Energy Inc. was supposed to deploy in California for the state's "Electric Expressway"? So far, there's been nothing quick about them. NRG agreed last year to start building the DC fast chargers along the state's highways as part of a $100 million settlement with the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC), and was supposed to start deploying the first of 200 quick chargers earlier this year. But it hasn't opened any, Plug In Cars

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