Stellantis, which owns the Jeep brand, is recalling 97,066 Wagoneer and Grand Wagoneer SUVs whose seat belts may not buckle. This ups the risk of an injury in an accident.
Electric vehicle maker Rivian is recalling R1T pickup trucks and R1S SUVs over faulty seat belts which may result in the airbag failing to deploy. This augments the risk of a crash and injury.
Nissan has issued a recall for 404,690 vehicles because of the driver’s side airbag cover emblems that may detach when the airbag deploys. This ups the risk of an injury.
Tata Motors, which owns Jaguar Land Rover, has recalled 4,927 SUVs whose seat belts may not tighten properly in an accident. This ups the risk of a crash for the driver and the front seat passenger where the faulty seat belts are located.
Mitsubishi is recalling 16,616 2022 Outlander SUVs whose fuel pumps may fail. This may increase the risk of the car losing power in traffic and causing an accident.
Honda has recalled 4,346 vehicles with a defective seat belt locking mechanism for securing children’s car seats. The issue increases the risk of an injury to the child in the seat in a crash.
Volvo has issued a recall for 19,149 vehicles with a faulty passenger seat belt retractor that may not secure a child car seat correctly. This ups the risk of an injury to the child in a crash.
Stellantis, which owns Fiat Chrysler and the RAM brand, has recalled 8,379 RAM ProMaster cargo vans whose seatbelts may fail to securely hold children’s car seats. This augments the risk of an injury to the child in the event of a crash.
Tata Motors, which owns Jaguar Land Rover, has recalled 9,000 vehicles with faulty seat belts that may not securely hold children’s car seats.
Volkswagen – which owns the Audi brand – has recalled 45,496 cars to fix its child restraint systems related to faulty seat belts. The issue can raise the risk of injury to a child in crash.