Suzuki Motor Chairman and Chief Executive Officer Osamu Suzuki attends a news conference at the Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism Ministry in Tokyo, Japan, May 18, 2016. REUTERS/Thomas Peter
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Suzuki Wednesday admitted it found "discrepancies" in its fuel-economy and emissions testing, but denied that it manipulated data to make cars seem more efficient than they were.Sixteen models and about two million cars were affected, but the problem did not extend to cars sold outside Japan, according to Suzuki, which has a major presence in India through its Maruti Suzuki unit.Suzuki said it has been using the improper testing since 2010 .The Suzuki admission did not appear as serious as Mitsubishi's revelations.Nissan's top executive warned last week that he would kill the $2.2 billion offer if the Mitsubishi scandal spreads beyond Japan.
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