The plaintiffs in this case say GM included warranty codes in their service bulletins to assist technicians with repair procedures. If they won’t issue a recall to permanently fix the problem, the lawsuit would like to see a reimbursement program for customers who have or will pay for repairs related to the CUE systems.
During a visit to the dealership for an unrelated recall repair in March of 2018, plaintiff Tonya Gruchacz asked her mechanics about her vehicle’s CUE screen. She described the screen as appearing to be shattered and that it was not responding to touch.
A second class-action lawsuit has been filed demanding General Motors take action to fix or reimburse owners related to CUE system repairs.
The lawsuit points to multiple TSBs as evidence that GM has known about this issue since 2014 but continues to sell cars with the same defects.keep reading article "Another Lawsuit Wants GM to Address the Cracked and Delaminated CUE Screens"
A lawsuit says GM is aware of manufacturing errors causing the Cadillac CUE screens to crack, bubble, and delaminate.
The screens become unresponsive and out-of-warranty repairs can cost up to $1,200. The plaintiffs point to a series of technical service bulletins (TSB) GM sent to its dealerships between 2014 and 2017 as proof the automaker knew about installation problems. Specifically how a lack of preperation allowed moisture to enter the screens, effecting the bond between the glass and laminate surfaces.keep reading article "Cracked and Unresponsive, Lawsuit Says GM Needs to Do Something About Busted CUE Screens"