TOKYO (Reuters) - A lieutenant to Carlos Ghosn who is facing charges in Japan for underreporting his salary at Nissan Motor Co (7201.T) stands a very high chance of being acquitted, as would Ghosn had
Since Ghosn's arrest, shares in both Nissan and Renault have sunk by one-third, and sales in the U.S. have fallen by almost 8 percent. When Renault invested over $5 billion in 1999 to bail out then-floundering
Frankfurt prosecutors said they had opened a fraud investigation against senior employees at "an international car group", two international car suppliers and a car dealership. The probe focuses on Mitsubishi
Carlos Ghosn’s arrest in November 2018 thrust his wife, Carole Ghosn, into battles she wasn’t expecting to fight: against Nissan Motor Co., the company her husband ran, and the Japanese justice system.