Carlos Ghosn sees chance of Nissan and Renault leaving Brazil

The former head of the alliance between the two companies says pandemic is challenging for the automotive sector, but it will be worse for "the weakest".

RIO DE JANEIRO, BRAZIL - Until the episode of his arrest in Japan and his flight to Lebanon, Carlos Ghosn didn't have to worry about his reputation. He was a strong name, if not the strongest, in the world auto industry.

The son of Lebanese immigrants born in Porto Velho, in Brazil's Rondônia state, the executive is now far removed from the industry that brought him to fame. Despite concentrating all his efforts to prove his innocence, he still speaks with ownership of the industry that gave him notoriety.

According to Ghosn, as much as the pandemic has . . .

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