https://racer.com - Wally Dallenbach, an Indy 500 veteran turned race official who brought safety to the forefront of open-wheel racing and two of the biggest men in motorsports, literally and figuratively, Tiny Lund and Ivan “Ironman” Stewart, head the 2020 Motorsports Hall of Fame of America. In one of the largest classes in recent history, motorcycle maven Chris Carr, stock car champ Red Byron, car owner Rick Hendrick, publisher Floyd Clymer, drag racer George Montgomery and the versatile Jacky Ickx join that trio above and will be inducted March 16-17 at Daytona Beach, Fla.
http://gmauthority.com - New mobility services are not raking in the profits the industry had anticipated.
https://www.carscoops.com - GM's Maven service will continue to operate in cities like Detroit, Los Angeles, and Toronto.
https://www.thedrive.com - Automakers have been talking about a shift from new car sales towards a more service-oriented business model for some time, but for many of these car companies such a shift has proven difficult. One reason for this emerged in recent news about the General Motors Maven car-sharing experiment, in which the massive automaker struggled to…
https://www.autonews.com - Maven's exit from eight markets is the latest example of the balancing act automakers face between investing in emerging but unproven business models and reinvesting in their primary function of manufacturing and selling vehicles.
http://gmauthority.com - GM expected it would have to make adjustments to Maven's business.
http://www.thedetroitbureau.com - General Motors plans to pull its Maven car-sharing service out of eight cities in North America, including Boston and Chicago, while continuing to focus on markets with stronger demand, including Toronto, Los Angeles and GM’s home in Detroit.
https://www.thetruthaboutcars.com - Anyone following the saga of Uber and Lyft know that mobility services are not – not yet, anyway – a money tree that bears unlimited financial fruit.
https://www.businessinsider.com - GM is taking its Maven ride-sharing service out of eight cities, including Boston and Chicago. The head of the service departed GM earlier this year.
http://gmauthority.com - Maven chief Julia Steyn left the company in January.