LED lights projected onto the rubber also allow the driver to communicate with pedestrians and other vehicles.
A half-million are in the United States.
Nissan does not admit any fault under the settlement.
This follows this week's news of an Australian man whose death is also blamed on Takata.
Honda doesn't yet know if it was an airbag that hadn't yet been replaced, or a replacement.
Victims granted an unusual role in bankruptcy proceedings.
Tens of billions of dollars in liabilities.
Condolences, not an apology.
Takata would stop producing airbag inflators after it completes production of replacement parts and fulfills existing supply contracts, likely around 2020.
Airbag could fail to deploy in rollover.
Takata admitted it intentionally hid the fact that its airbag inflators could explode.
This recall only affects passenger side airbags.
This latest fatality brings the human toll of Takata's faulty airbag inflators to at least 100 injuries and 11 deaths.
The National Transportation Safety Board's hazardous material team said in a statement "Initial indicators are that the materials were packaged properly."
Hopefully we aren't looking at the start of the Takata saga's sequel.
Corey Burdick lost an eye after an airbag in his Honda exploded during a low speed collision.
New test data from the NHTSA reveals 2001-2003 Honda and Acura cars with Takata airbags inflators have a higher risk of ruptures during airbag deployment.