The semiconductor industry has swung from one extreme to another, going from a shortage to a glut as consumer demand changes.
Supply chain issues continue to plague the auto industry, with GM currently waiting for parts for some 95,000 vehicles.
Bosch, the world’s largest automotive parts supplier, is calling for changes in how the supply chain operates as a result of the semiconductor crisis.
Detroit is the latest casualty of the global semiconductor shortage, with the hub of US automakers running out of vehicles.
Toyota is planning on a massive cut to its production, reducing production in June by 100,000 vehicles as a result of the semiconductor shortage.
GM is shutting down its Fort Wayne, Indiana pickup truck factory for two weeks as a result of the semiconductor shortage.
Intel CEO Pat Gelsinger had bad news for everyone hoping the semiconductor shortage would end soon, saying it won’t happened until 2023.
The semiconductor shortage may take a toll on Apple’s new iPhone 13, impacting the all important holiday sales season.
Automakers are killing deals and focusing production on high-demand models as a result of the semiconductor shortage.
Intel has ruled out the possibility of building a factory in the UK, thanks to Brexit.
General Motors plans to double its annual revenue by 2030, a far cry from the semiconductor woes the auto industry is currently dealing with.
Automaker Opel is closing its Eisenach plant in Germany for the rest of the year as a result of the semiconductor shortage.
As lockdowns ease around the world, the notebook market is seeing a corresponding drop in demand, with Chromebooks hit especially hard.
GM is shutting down production at almost all of its North American plants as a result of the global chip shortage.
AT&T is the latest company to face delays in product rollouts as a result of a global ship shortage.