A large number of Acura vehicles have been recalled because they contain dangerous airbag inflators made by Takata. The shrapnel-hurling inflators have been recalled in over 37 million vehicles (and c...Read More
2 Common RDX Problems
An Acura RDX infotainment lawsuit alleges the systems suffer from problems with the radios, backup cameras and the audio and navigation systems. The 2019-2020 RDX SUVs are allegedly a danger to drive ...Read More
Most Complained About
Sometimes it helps just to tally up the complaints and see where the biggest stacks are. Use this information to learn about troublespots or to run for the hills.
Generations are groups of model years where few, if any, changes were made to the vehicle. They tend to break in very similar ways because they use many of the same parts and manufacturing process.
Ranks 25th out of 34 generations in reliablity.
- PainRank™ 4.1
- Complaints 21
- Active Years 2019
Ranks 26th out of 34 generations in reliablity.
Ranks 23rd out of 34 generations in reliablity.
Nearly 1.4 million vehicles worldwide have been recalled to replace their Denso fuel pumps after it was discovered the pump's impellers can deform, strike objects, and cause the vehicle to stall while driving.
A California lawsuit is worried that newer MDX and RDX vehicles are dangerous to drive due to a cornucopia of acceleration issues.
When Honda and Acura recalled 1.1 million Takata airbag inflators for exploding into pieces, they replaced the defective part with a slightly different version from the same company. Now those are exploding too.
When a storm cloud starts dropping rain, you can only dodge the drops for so long. Such is the case for another 2.2 million Honda and Acura vehicles that are now involved in one of the largest and most dangerous recalls in automotive history.
The 2014–15 Acura MDX and RLX have a 'collision mitigation braking system' that watches the road and hits the brakes if you’re about to crash. And that’s great when you’re about to slam into somebody’s bumper, less so when the system gets confused by a shiny guardrail that’s 100 feet away