Federal regulators report GM has agreed to change its internal review process after a flaw linked to 13 deaths and a vast recall.
G.M. agreed to make “significant and wide-ranging internal changes to its review of safety-related issues in the United States, and to improve its ability to take into account the possible consequences of potential safety-related defects.”
The faulty ignition switch, in Chevrolet Cobalts, Saturn Ions and other cars, was prone to turn off if it was jostled or weighed down, shutting the engine, and disabling the air bags and power-assisted systems like steering and brakes. G.M. has linked the defect to 13 deaths and 32 crashes.
“...Today’s announcement puts all manufacturers on notice that they will be held accountable if they fail to quickly report and address safety-related defects,” Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx said.
Also, three (3) trust-related posts by Deb on REVELN:
3 Success Factors for High Performance Teams, and What Gets In the Way
Teamwork can also be the “secret sauce” that defines successful organizations. Our systems for supporting high performance and leadership in teams and in entire organizations have not kept up with the times.
Change Leaders: Why Should Anyone Trust Your Vision? John Kotter & Harvard Business Review
John Kotter’s highlights of some common assumptions about how leaders approach change. Change, Ethics, Trust & Timing for your Talent Management Decisions
Hewitt's report features how plans on paper don’t translate to reality in the workplace when it comes to recruiting, developing and retaining talent.
Via Deb Nystrom, REVELN