British lawmakers have written to Volkswagen looking for more responses from the German automaker over the diesel emissions scandal, after slamming the firm for failing to sufficiently react to their inquiries so far.
Paul Willis, the brand’s UK boss, has appeared prior to a number of British parliamentary committees given September 2015 when the automaker admitted to using software to cheat diesel emission tests in the US.
Approximately 1.2 million automobiles are affected by the scandal in Britain with less than half repaired up until now, prompting anger from political leaders and drivers who argue it is unfair that they have not received payment provided to U.S. motorists.
Throughout his newest appearance before the transport committee last month, Willis was pressed on the nature of the solution and whether Britain had been completely paid back by VW for the expense of retesting designs.
In a letter released on Wednesday, chairwoman Louise Ellman asked Willis to respond to 8 points consisting of on whether the firm will check out every complaint that the fix had affected car performance, an issue at the heart of efforts by some law office to take legal action against the automaker.
“Please confirm that Volkswagen will investigate all present and future cases where the customer is worried that the repair has hindered the performance of their car and that this investigation will be performed free of charge,” Ellman wrote.
Volkswagen, which refused to comment on Wednesday, has formerly stated that there had been no negative impacts from software changes made. Willis has stated he has been consistent and truthful in his replies to the committee on a range of concerns.