But the company is still moving to EVs.
Slides laying out the cheating scheme have reportedly been uncovered in the investigation into VW.
Volkswagen believes that it's too risky to release Jones Day's interim diesel scandal report and no longer plans to publish the documents in April. The company thinks the information could negatively affect negotiations with the Department of Justice.
German media claims that VW's diesel fix is reducing fuel economy for the 2.0 TDI, and the problem is delaying the recall in Europe. VW says a change in testing is the reason for the postponement.
Institutional investors from all over the world have filed a $3.6 billion lawsuit against VW in Germany against the automaker for not disclosing info about the emissions scandal sooner.
It might not even be possible for VW to fix its polluting diesels, according to an official from the California Air Resources Board. The regulator may seek a compromise.
Volkswagen admits that Martin Winterkorn received at least two memos advising him about the diesel emissions problem well before the scandal became public.
A German report claims that Martin Winterkorn received a letter admitting to the defeat devices two weeks before the diesel emissions scandal went public. This was just the latest allegation that the automaker knew about the problem ahead of time but didn't tell the public.
VW has a recall plan for the 3.0-liter V6 diesel, but CARB and the EPA still need to test the solution before a recall could start.
VW's CEO claimed the company didn't lie to US regulators, which was just one setback for the automaker during the week of the Detroit Auto Show.
Porsche thinks that updated software and a new catalytic converter should be enough to make the diesel Cayenne emissions compliant, but the company has to wait for regulators to approve the repair plan.
VW will announce an expansion of its owner goodwill package to models with the 3.0 TDI engine at the Detroit Auto Show. The company will also possibly replace the catalytic converter on the 2.0-liter engine to make it emissions compliant.
Volkswagen and environmental regulators can't come to terms on a fix for the automaker's emissions cheating diesel engines, according to a company insider.
Volkswagen will use the $21 billion loan to help pay for the upcoming costs from its diesel emissions scandal.
Volkswagen and the Department of Justice agree that the US District Court in Detroit, MI, would be a good location to combine the class-action lawsuits against the automaker.
Audi will offer A3 TDI owners in the US an identical Goodwill Package as Volkswagen to show appreciation for their patience during this emissions scandal. The participating customers will receive a $500 Visa, a $500 dealer gift card, and three years of 24-hour roadside assistance.