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volkswagen

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The majority of Canadians believe driverless car technology will result in fewer accidents, speeding and drunk driving. Advancements in electronics that will make the driverless car a reality are certainly the talk of the Consumer Electronics Show (CES 2016).
The Canadian arm of the automaker took out full-page ads in 100 newspapers across Canada on Monday apologizing for betraying
Companies getting put over the coals for false claims are becoming ever more commonplace. But this is a wake-up call for any company making good or green claims that are not in fact true or represent partial truth. It also means that trust in corporate communication is likely to go lower than it already is making the job of corporate communicators even tougher.
The essence of good risk management is asking appropriate questions and getting truthful answers. And so, if a CEO doesn't make it clear that he expects unethical behaviour to be outed by managers asking tough questions, then it probably won't be outed. This clearly didn't happen at Volkswagen.
The news that VW installed a cheat device in its diesel cars broke on Sept. 18 and was expected to reduce consumer confidence
The Volkswagen debacle is bad enough in itself, but it also raises questions about automaker practices, pollution, emissions standards and testing and the implications of our rampant car culture. Volkswagen cheated on regulations designed to protect human health and the environment, and the consequences are increased rates of asthma, lung disease, cancer and death.
The EPA will also be working closely with Environment Canada, which has an "excellent laboratory," to co-ordinate widespread
Nowhere is Volkswagen AG’s widening emissions scandal being felt more acutely than in Wolfsburg, the ultimate company town
Environment Canada has opened an investigation into Volkswagen over the company's admitted use of software that falsifies