This path will help readers to understand the emissions scandal that VW was involved in.
It's been dubbed the "diesel dupe". In September, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) found that many VW cars being sold in America had a "defeat device" - or software - in diesel engines that could detect when they were being tested, changing the performance accordingly to improve results.Edit Remove Move
Consumers have been left with many unanswered questions related to the Volkswagen emissions recall situation. Here's what we know so far...Edit Remove Move
Volkswagen rigged 11 million vehicles to cheat on emissions tests, costing the company billions in fines and fixes. Here's a breakdown of the scandal.Edit Remove Move
Here is a timeline of the emissions scandal that has dogged automaker Volkswagen for the past year. ___ 2015 Sept. 18: The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency says Volkswagen installed software on more than 475,000 cars that enabled them to cheat on emissions tests.Edit Remove Move
The external investigation that Volkswagen AG (vlkay) commissioned is making alarmingly quick (and leaky) progress. According to the German magazine and website Der Spiegel, the circle of managers with direct knowledge of how the company falsified the emissions performance of its diesel vehicles is much wider than the company had so far indicated.Edit Remove Move
Former VW CEO Martin Winterkorn, who resigned in the days following the outbreak of the diesel scandal in September 2015, testified before members of the German government this week in his first major public appearance since his resignation.Edit Remove Move
VOLKSWAGEN'S DIESELGATE: A CASE STUDY OF THE AUTOMAKER'S ONGOING EMISSIONS CRISIS The 2016 Arthur W. Page Society Case Study Competition in Corporate Communica...Edit Remove Move