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  1. Air bag recalls, lawsuits lead Takata to file for bankruptcy


    Shattered by recall costs and lawsuits, Japanese air bag maker Takata Corp. filed Monday for bankruptcy protection in Tokyo and the U.S., saying it was the only way it could keep on supplying replacements for faulty air bag inflators linked to the deaths of at least 16 people.

    Japanese air bag maker Takata Corp. CEO Shigehisa Takada bows during a press conference in Tokyo on Monday. Takata has filed for bankruptcy protection in Tokyo and the U.S., overwhelmed by lawsuits and recall costs related to its production of defective air bag inflators.
[(AP Photo/Shizuo Kambayashi]
  2. Honda denies covering up dangers of Takata air bags


    With just a third of the defective Takata air bag inflators replaced nationwide, the corporate blame game of who will take responsibility — and pay — for the issue has shifted into another gear.

    Honda is denying covering up dangers of Takata air bags. | [Scott McIntyre, New York Times]
  3. The driver who died in a Tesla crash in Florida using Autopilot ignored 7 safety warnings


    When Joshua Brown's Tesla slammed into the side of a tractor-trailer last year at more than 70 miles per hour, the fatal accident became the world's first known car crash involving a partly autonomous vehicle.

    Tesla requires its drivers to keep their hands on the wheel even when Autopilot is engaged. A crash in Florida showed that the driver was warned to keep his hands on the steering wheel.  (AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez) TXTG101
  4. Jones: Golf fans, give Fox's U.S. Open coverage a chance

    TV and Radio

    tom jones' two cents

    Most polarizing coverage

    HARTFORD, WI - JUNE 17:  Rickie Fowler of the United States reacts to his shot from the first tee during the third round of the 2017 U.S. Open at Erin Hills on June 17, 2017 in Hartford, Wisconsin.  (Photo by Gregory Shamus/Getty Images) 692255449
  5. Two Tampa residents sue Miami auto lending firm for alleging deceptive practices


    Two Tampa residents are suing an auto lending company that they say tricked them into a much longer loan than advertised and tacked on $36,000 to the loan through a confusing debt cancellation product.

    Marlin Financial Inc. is being sued by two Tampa residents who say the company tricked them into longer loans than they anticipated and a debt cancellation product that hiked up the balance of their loan. 
[Pictured is Marlin's website. | Courtesy of Marlin Financial]