GM names Mark Reuss president

GREG HORVATH

GREG HORVATH

General Motors has named Mark Reuss its new President, replacing Dan Amman who took over as CEO of its Cruise autonomous vehicle subsidiary on January 1.

Reuss will lead the company's quality organization.

According to a company-issued statement, GM has noted that the manufacturer will be doubling its resources dedicated to electric and autonomous vehicle development.

Reuss now leads GM's global product group and Cadillac operations.

Fans Think Brooklyn Beckham's Model Girlfriend Looks Like Victoria Beckham
But fans of Brooklyn couldn't help but comment on the uncanny resemblance Hanna has to his mother Victoria AKA Posh Spice. Since then, Brooklyn has proudly shared photos and videos of the time he spends with Hanna.

Reuss described the promotion as a "truly great honor", in no small part because his father, Lloyd Reuss, was GM president from 1990 to 1992. GM also said that Reuss will oversee the company's plan to double its investment in research on electric and autonomous cars, a course change that was announced in late 2018 as the automaker ended production of several slower-selling cars.

Reuss, 54, has spent his entire career at GM, most recently as Vice President in charge of both the automaker's product development unit and Cadillac. "With our current lineup of outstanding cars, trucks and crossovers around the world, I'm looking forward to keeping our momentum going at full speed".

He has continued to be an advocate of Holden since returning to Detroit to become vice-president of global vehicle engineering, and as his rise through the ranks has brought further responsibilities over the past decade - including GM's North American operations, global product development and, since June previous year, Cadillac and global portfolio planning. As a a result, Cadillac will premiere a new vehicle every six months through 2021 under his leadership.

Recommended News

We are pleased to provide this opportunity to share information, experiences and observations about what's in the news.
Some of the comments may be reprinted elsewhere in the site or in the newspaper.
Thank you for taking the time to offer your thoughts.