Tesla is recalling more than 300,000 vehicles in the United States due to potential problems with the taillights.
The Texas-based EV maker said the recall affects select 2023 Model 3 and 2020-2023 Model Y vehicles.
Tesla said it has received no crash or injury reports related to the recall of approximately 321,000 vehicles.
It is understood that the company will provide a wireless update to correct the problem, which causes the taillights to intermittently fail to turn on.
The move came to light following a filing with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) made public today.
Days ago, the company recalled about 30,000 Model X cars over a problem that could cause the front passenger airbag to inflate incorrectly and increase the risk of injury.
Earlier this month, the company recalled more than 40,000 Model S and Model X vehicles due to the risk of loss of power steering when driving on rough roads or after hitting a pothole.
Tesla reported 19 recall campaigns in the US in 2022 covering more than 3.7 million vehicles, according to NHTSA data.
The latest recalls are likely to fuel some Tesla investors’ concerns about the fact Elon Musk he can properly focus on his role as CEO of the world’s most valuable automaker now that he’s in office Chirping.
His brief stewardship of the platform has been marred by controversy with mass layoffs and disgruntled staff leaving, leading to warnings that the site may crash during the World Cup.
Musk questions Twitter users about Trump’s comeback
World Cup threatens to knock Twitter out after staff exodus
Is this the end of “big tech”?
At the Tesla shareholders’ meeting in August, before $44 billion acquisition deal was shot, Musk was questioned about a succession plan and replied, “I intend to stay with Tesla as long as I can be of use.”
He added: “We have a very talented team here.
“So I think Tesla would continue to do very well even if I was abducted by aliens or maybe returned to my home planet.”
Tesla director James Murdoch recently told a court that Musk had identified a potential successor at the head of the company, but did not name them.