Category Archives: oakley - Page 4

oakley 29M vehicles for air bagsT

29M vehicles for air bags

Toyota is recalling 907,000 vehicles, mostly Corolla models, around the world for faulty air bags and another 385, oakley 000 Lexus IS luxury cars for defective wipers.

Toyota Motor Corp. related to the air bag problem, but Toyota had not been able to confirm them. Fuse said it was unclear whether anyone had been injured in the two crashes. of abrasion type injuries from the air bag problem, he said.

Initially, the Japanese automaker had said there were no acci oakley dents related to either probl oakley em. In total, it received 46 reports of problems involving the air bags from North America, and one from Japan, and 25 reports of problems related to the windshield wipers. and thousands of similar vehicles in Japan, Mexico and Canada that were manufactured between December 2001 and May 2004 are being recalled for air bags that can improperly inflate. Some 141,000 vehicles in Canada are part of that recall, according to Toyota.

The air bags inadvertently inflate when the vehicle’s electronic signals damage a chip in the part that controls the air bags, Fuse said. Under the recall, the part will be correc oakley ted to be able to block such signals, he said. and nearly 17,000 vehicles in Canada. The recall also affects the Lexus IS sold in Europe, the Middle East and China, Toyota said.

Executives have repeatedly promised to beef up quality controls and be quicker with recalls to repair Toyota’s image. but also in Asia.

Toyota has announced some recalls in recent months, but they have been relatively minor, such as floor mats, and generally affect vehicles manufactured before its latest efforts to regain sterling quality.

oakley 29m cars over faultsTOKYO

29m cars over faults

TOKYO (AP) Toyota is recalling over one million cars around the world for faulty air bags and defective windshield wipers.

The move comes just days after Toyota regained its spot as the world No. rival General Motors Co., with global vehicle sales that climbed to a record 9.748 million vehicles. The company is now recalling 907,000 cars, mostly Corollas, due to air bags that can improperly inflate when the vehicle electronic signals damage a chip in the part that controls the air bags. It also is recalling 385,000 Lexus IS luxury cars with wipers that can get stuck if there is heavy snowfall.

Initially, the Japanese automaker had s oakley aid there were no accidents related to either problem, but Toyota Motor Corp. related to the air bag problem. Toyota had not been able to confirm them and Fuse said it is unclear whether anyone was injured in the two crashes. of abrasion type injuries from the air bag problem, he said. In total, the automaker has received 46 reports of problems involving the air bags from North America, and one from Japan, and 25 reports of problems related to the windshield wipers. The part will be oakley corrected to be able to block damaging oakley signals, said Fuse. Executives have repeatedly promised to beef up quality controls and be quicker with recalls to repair Toyota image. Toyota has announced some recalls in recent months, but they have been relatively minor, such as floor mats, and generally affect veh oakley icles manufactured before its latest efforts to regain sterling quality.

oakley 29K in cash when arrestedC

29K in cash when arrested

CARMEL, Ind. Indianapolis Colts owner Jim Irsay had $29,000 in cash and bottles of prescription drugs in his vehicle when he was arrested on suspicion of intoxicated driving and other charges, according to the arrest report.

The cash was in Irsay wallet, metal briefcase and two laundry bags. The briefcase and bags, which were on the front passenger side floor, also contained bottles of pills of various colours, including orange, green and white on oakley es, the police report states.

Irsay, 54, denied being drunk when he was arrested in suburban oakley Carmel on March 16, although the billionaire was so disoriented that officers made him sit on the hood of a patrol car to keep him from falling, the report said. The arresting officer said he Irsay to be intoxicated on a substance other than oakley alcohol, according to the report.

The arrest report listed a dozen pieces of evidence identified as prescription drugs, but it didn specify which drugs they were. Irsay told the officer that he had taken several prescription medications that day but had not been drinking.

The contents of the arrest report by Carmel police were first reported Thursday by The Indianapolis Star, which obtained the report through a public records request.

Irsay attorney, James Voyles did not return phone calls from The Associated Press seeking comment Thursday. His spokeswoman, Myra Borshoff Cook, had no comment.

The report said an officer pulled over Irsay slow moving SUV after it stopped twice on a city street for no apparent reason and failed to use a turn signal. Police said Irsay told the officer that he sometimes has trouble finding his home. The Star reported that Irsay bought a home in late February less than a half mile from where he was stopped.

observed the vehicle come to a complete stop on W. Main Street for no apparent reason. As I was approaching the vehicle it began to slowly move eastbound and came to another complete stop in the lane of travel for no apparent reason, Officer James Morris wrote in the report.

Earlier this week, prosecutors postponed an initial court appearance for Irsay or until formal charges are filed against him. Irsay was arrested on preliminary charges of misdemeanour driving while intoxicated on a controlled substance and four felony counts of possession of a controlled substance. The report said police don believe Irsay was drunk when he was arrested.

Hamilton County Chief Deputy Prosecutor Andre Miksha said prosecutors are not bound by preliminary booking charges.

Irsay family said after his arrest that he is undergoing treatment help him meet his challenges head on at a facility outside of Indiana. They have not identified the faci oakley lity.

Irsay acknowledged in 2002 that he had become dependent on painkillers after several years of orthopedic operations but said he had overcome the problem after undergoing treatment.

The report said Irsay stumbled out of his SUV and failed field sobriety tests, such as having to stand on one foot. After Irsay refused a blood draw, a judge approved a search warrant to draw his blood. Those results have not been released and the results of the breath test administered to Irsay at the scene were redacted from the report.