German automaker BMW has announced plans to recall nearly 12,000 vehicles that were found to contain the wrong engine management software, according to Reuters.
BMW has issued a stop-sale order and recall for every i3 ever sold in the U.S., from model years 2014 to the current 2018 vehicle, over an increased risk of neck injury discovered in crash testing.
BMW recalled 1.4 million vehicles for risk of fire, with repairs starting on December 18. Until then, BMW asks owners to keep their cars outside to prevent parked cars from catching on fire in the garage.
BMW is recalling more than 45,000 older 7-Series cars in the U.S. because the doors can fly open unexpectedly while they're being driven.
Toyota, Subaru, Mazda, and BMW will pay a $553 million class action lawsuit settlement to compensate consumers for out-of-pocket expenses and loaner vehicle costs due to Takata airbag recalls.
At least 40 parked BMW vehicles have exploded into flames with no explanation over the past 5 years, according to an investigative report by ABC News into the so-called "BMW mystery fires."