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FILE - In this Nov. 19, 2013 file photo, Toyota Motor Corp. President Akio Toyoda delivers a speech during an event for the media ahead of the Tokyo Motor Show, a biannual exhibition of vehicles, in Tokyo. Toyota, headed to record profit, can afford the $1.2 billion fine levied by the U.S. government for hiding information about defects in its cars. If anything, the settlement may even deliver relief for Toyota shareholders and customers as a sign the automaker has put the four-year recall debacle behind it. Toyoda declined to comment directly Thursday, March 20, 2014 on the U.S. settlement, in which the Japanese automaker said it hid information about defects that had caused unintended acceleration in Toyota and Lexus vehicles, resulting injuries and deaths. (AP Photo/Shuji Kajiyama, File)

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FILE - In this Nov. 5, 2010 file photo released by the Utah Highway Patrol, a Toyota Camry is shown after it crashed as it exited Interstate 80 in Wendover, Utah. Police suspect problems with the Camry's accelerator or floor mat caused the crash that left two people dead and two others injured. The Wall Street Journal is reporting Wednesday March 19, 2014 the U.S. Justice Department may reach a $ 1 billion settlement with Toyota Motor Corp., ending a four-year criminal investigation into the Japanese automaker's disclosure of safety problems. (AP Photo/Utah Highway Patrol, File)