Daimler AG with its businesses Mercedes-Benz Cars, Daimler Trucks, Daimler Financial Services, Mercedes-Benz Vans and Daimler Buses, is a globally leading producer of premium passenger cars and the largest manufacturer of commercial vehicles in the world. Daimler sells its products in nearly all the countries of the world and has production facilities on five continents. The company’s founders, Gottlieb Daimler and Carl Benz, continued to make automotive history following their invention of the automobile in 1886. As an automotive pioneer, Daimler and its employees willingly accept an obligation to act responsibly towards society and the environment and to shape the future of safe and sustainable mobility with groundbreaking technologies and high-quality products. Daimler is an automotive Group with a commitment to excellence, and aims to achieve sustainable growth and industry-leading profitability.Visit http://www.daimler.com/.
Globally, Daimler Trucks sold 496,000 trucks last year, up 2% from 2013. The biggest market was Asia, with 167,000 units, followed closely by the NAFTA region at 161,000. DTNA President and CEO Martin Daum quipped to reporters, "because we are very compet. . .
Daimler Trucks North America unveiled its futuristic SuperTruck at the 2015 Mid-America Trucking Show, saying the project exceeded the company’s expectations. The DTNA SuperTruck has achieved 115% freight efficiency improvement, surpassing the Department . . .
Detroit Diesel Corp. plans to upgrade its nearly 75-year-old manufacturing plant in Redford Township. The manufacturer of diesel engines is expected to invest $208 million to add new machinery and equipment for a new medium-duty diesel engine line, creati. . .
NEW YORK — Car shoppers are warning up to diesel-powered vehicles such as the Volkswagen Jetta TDI, Chevrolet Cruze Diesel and Porsche Cayenne Diesel, according to a new report by IHS Automotive for the Diesel Technology Forum. "Automakers are introduc. . .
“Quiet” and “diesel” are two words not usually seen together. When American consumers think of diesel-engine vehicles — if they think about them at all — other words most likely come to mind, like “noisy,” “smoky” and “slow.” But that has changed. Toda. . .