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GM CEO Mary Barra pauses while testifying on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, July 17, 2014, before a Senate Commerce subcommittee hearing examining accountability and corporate culture in wake of the GM recalls. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)

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** FILE ** General Motors CEO Mary Barra testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington, Wednesday, June 18, 2014, before the House Oversight and Investigations subcommittee hearing examining the facts and circumstances that contributed to General Motors’ failure to identify a safety defect in certain ignition switches and initiate a recall in a timely manner. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen)

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General Motors CEO Mary Barra walks past former US Attorney Anton Valukas, investigator , Jenner & Block, left, and television cameras as she arrives on Capitol Hill in Washington, Wednesday, June 18, 2014, to testify before the House Oversight and Investigations subcommittee hearing examining the facts and circumstances that contributed to General Motors’ failure to identify a safety defect in certain ignition switches and initiate a recall in a timely manner. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen)

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FILE - In this April 1, 2014 file photo, General Motors CEO Mary Barra testifies before the House Energy and Commerce subcommittee on Oversight and Investigation on Capitol Hill in Washington. Barra and former U.S. Attorney Anton Valukas, who last week issued a report on GM’s delayed recall of 2.6 million small cars equipped with defective ignition switches, will appear before the House Energy and Commerce Committee’s oversight subcommittee on June 18, 2014, the panel announced Wednesday. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File)

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General Motors CEO Mary Barra addresses employees at the automaker's vehicle engineering center in Warren, Mich., Thursday, June 5, 2014. Barra said 15 employees have been fired and five others have been disciplined over the company's failure to disclose a defect with ignition switches that is now linked to at least 13 deaths. (AP Photo/Carlos Osorio)

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General Motors CEO Mary Barra addresses employees at the automaker's vehicle engineering center in Warren, Mich., Thursday, June 5, 2014. Barra said 15 employees have been fired and five others have been disciplined over the company's failure to disclose a defect with ignition switches that is now linked to at least 13 deaths. (AP Photo/Carlos Osorio)

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** FILE ** In this April 15, 2014, file photo, Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, right, and Mark Reuss, executive vice president of Global Product Development for GM and president of GM America, watch the introduction of new Chevrolet cars at the New York International Auto Show, in New York. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan, File)

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FILE - In this April 1, 2014 file photo, General Motors CEO Mary Barra testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington before the House Energy and Commerce subcommittee on Oversight and Investigation. Barra is preparing for a return trip to Capitol Hill as an internal investigation into the company’s safety problems nears a close. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File)

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General Motors CEO Mary Barra, addresses the University of Michigan graduates at a commencement ceremony Saturday, May 3, 2014 in Ann Arbor, Mich. Barra, the first woman to lead a major automaker, took the top spot at GM in January, just as a deadly ignition switch problem was starting to surface. Barra urged the students to be honest in every aspect of their lives, and to use their optimism and propensity for inclusion to rethink outdated assumptions and expose and correct injustice. (AP Photo/Carlos Osorio)

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General Motors CEO Mary Barra, left, is conferred an honorary Doctor of Engineering degree by Michigan President Mary Sue Coleman, before addressing the University of Michigan graduates at a commencement ceremony Saturday, May 3, 2014 in Ann Arbor, Mich. Barra, the first woman to lead a major automaker, took the top spot at GM in January, just as a deadly ignition switch problem was starting to surface. Barra urged the students to be honest in every aspect of their lives, and to use their optimism and propensity for inclusion to rethink outdated assumptions and expose and correct injustice. (AP Photo/Carlos Osorio)

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General Motors CEO Mary Barra, center, is conferred an honorary Doctor of Engineering degree before addressing the University of Michigan graduates at a commencement ceremony Saturday, May 3, 2014 in Ann Arbor, Mich. Barra, the first woman to lead a major automaker, took the top spot at GM in January, just as a deadly ignition switch problem was starting to surface. Barra urged the students to be honest in every aspect of their lives, and to use their optimism and propensity for inclusion to rethink outdated assumptions and expose and correct injustice. (AP Photo/Carlos Osorio)

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** FILE ** Sen. Edward Markey, D-Mass. holds up a GM ignition switch while questioning General Motors CEO Mary Barra on Capitol Hill in Washington, Wednesday, April 2, 2014, during a Senate Commerce, Science and Transportation subcommittee hearing. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)

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Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, speaks at the 2014 Automotive Forum, Tuesday, April 15, 2014 in New York. The forum is sponsored by the National Automobile Dealers Association (NADA) and J.D. Power.(AP Photo/Mark Lennihan)