Toyota announced Tuesday it has selected San Antonio for a multimillion-dollar expansion that will bring advanced manufacturing capabilities to the region.
A new production line would bring long-term sustainability of the plant and the capability to produce additional vehicle models in addition to the Tundra and Tacoma.
The City anticipates the area surrounding Texas A&M-San Antonio employing at least 15,000 people by 2040. The SA Tomorrow plan is trying to address this growth.
Local Toyota officials anticipate that if Toyota chooses San Antonio for the latest investment in technology, its 23 suppliers will likely expand operations as well.
The Texas Federation for Advanced Manufacturing Education (TX FAME) is a two-year associates program that teaches trade skills and incorporates on-the-job training with a living wage.
City officials hope a proposed $10.3 million in tax incentives will help lure a $392 million investment by Toyota in its local manufacturing facility.
Cautiously optimistic that a revised trilateral free-trade agreement is headed for ratification, automakers are turning their focus to tariffs.
Employees at the Toyota Texas manufacturing facility quickly extinguished flames caused by a vapor explosion Thursday morning.
Toyota’s accomplishments are being overshadowed by the government’s threat to impose a 25 percent tariff on imported vehicles and component parts
Mexicans go to the polls Sunday to elect a new president, with the likely winner being the fiery populist Andrés Manuel López Obrador.