|Day's Range||27.45 - 27.56|
|52 Week Range||26.77 - 32.17|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||9.01|
|Dividend & Yield||0.85 (3.08%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
An Australian man who died in a Sydney car crash may be the 18th death linked to faulty Takata air bags, after police said he was killed when hit in the neck by shrapnel from an air bag. Police did not say the air bag in the Honda CRV was from manufacturer Takata, whose faulty air bags have been linked to 17 deaths and more than 180 injuries worldwide. "The vehicle involved, a 2007 Honda CR-V, was the subject of Takata airbag inflator recalls," Collins said in a statement, in which he offered the company’s condolences to the family of the dead driver.
Here are 10 vehicles that automakers could do without, with no major damage to their lineup -- no matter how well-loved they are.
An unidentified 58-year-old Australian man is likely the 18th death worldwide due to exploding Takata air bag inflators. Police in New South Wales say the man died in a July 13 crash in a Sydney suburb. He was hit in the neck by a metal fragment after air bags deployed in a crash. The man was driving a 2007 Honda CR-V that had been recalled to replace the driver's air bag inflator, but it was unclear if repairs had been made. Nineteen auto and truck makers are recalling about 70 million inflators in the U.S. and 100 million worldwide because they can explode with too much force and hurl shrapnel at drivers and passengers. The deaths have occurred since May of 2009: