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The CEO of Volkswagen Matthias Mueller gestures during a press conference held after the conclusion of the company's board of directors meeting in Wolfsburg, Germany, Friday, Feb. 24, 2017. Volkswagen bounced back into the black in 2016 after suffering a loss the previous year due to the diesel emissions scandal, according to figures released by the German automaker Friday. (Swen Pf'rtner/dpa via AP)

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In this Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2017, photo, David Derkach poses for a photo in his Volkswagen Golf, at his home in Federal Way, Wash. Derkach has faced delays in getting Volkswagen to buy back his diesel-engine vehicle following VW's emissions-cheating scandal. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren)

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In this Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2017, photo, David Derkach poses for a photo with his Volkswagen Golf, at his home in Federal Way, Wash. Derkach has faced delays in getting Volkswagen to buy back his diesel-engine vehicle following VW's emissions-cheating scandal. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren)

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In this Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2017, photo, Volkswagen vehicles are stored at the vacant Silverdome in Pontiac, Mich. The Volkswagen TDIs are in the center of the emissions scandal forcing Volkswagen to buy back those vehicles affected. (AP Photo/Carlos Osorio)

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In this Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2017, photo, David Derkach poses for a photo with his Volkswagen Golf, at his home in Federal Way, Wash. Derkach has faced delays in getting Volkswagen to buy back his diesel-engine vehicle following VW's emissions-cheating scandal. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren)

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FILE - In a Jan. 9, 2017, file photo, Herbert Diess, chairman of the Volkswagen brand, poses with the I.D. Buzz all-electric concept van, at the North American International Auto Show, in Detroit. The I.D. Buzz seats up to eight and lets the driver’s seat face the rear when the minivan is in self-driving mode. VW minibuses haven’t been sold in the U.S. since the 1970s, but the company has released several concepts over the years that take their styling cues from the beloved minibus. (AP Photo/Tony Ding, File)

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Attorney General Loretta Lynch with Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator Gina McCarthy, speaks during a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 11, 2017, announcing criminal and civil resolutions with Volkswagen. Volkswagen pleads guilty to 3 charges, will pay $4.3 billion penalty for emissions cheating and wide-ranging cover-up. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

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Attorney General Loretta Lynch, center, with Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator Gina McCarthy, Acting Deputy Secretary Russell Deyo for the Department of Homeland Security, and FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe, speak during a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 11, 2017, announcing criminal and civil resolutions with Volkswagen. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

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Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator Gina McCarthy, left, with Attorney General Loretta Lynch, speaks during a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 11, 2017, announcing criminal and civil resolutions with Volkswagen. Volkswagen pleads guilty to 3 charges, will pay $4.3 billion penalty for emissions cheating and wide-ranging cover-up. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

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Attorney General Loretta Lynch, and FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe listen during a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 11, 2017, announcing criminal and civil resolutions with Volkswagen. Volkswagen pleads guilty to 3 charges, will pay $4.3 billion penalty for emissions cheating and wide-ranging cover-up. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

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The Volkswagen Tiguan is unveiled before the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, Sunday, Jan. 8, 2017. (AP Photo/Paul Sancya)

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FILE - In this Nov. 20, 2008, file photo a Volkswagen Jetta TDI diesel engine is displayed at the Los Angeles Auto Show. Volkswagen is facing a deadline of Monday, Dec. 19, 2016, to tell a federal judge in San Francisco whether it has reached a deal with U.S. regulators and attorneys for car owners on the remaining 80,000 diesel vehicles that cheated on emissions tests. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes, File)

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FILE - In this Dec. 10, 2015 file photo Hans Dieter Poetsch, chairman of the board of directors of Volkswagen, speaks during a press conference of the German car manufacturer Volkswagen in Wolfsburg, Germany. Volkswagen said in a statement Sunday, Nov. 6, 2016, that prosecutors have widened their investigation of the emissions scandal to include the chairman of the company’s board of directors Poetsch. (AP Photo/Michael Sohn, file)

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The Volkswagen Beetle has always been known as a happy car. It's no different in 2016 so whether you opt for the coupe or the convertible like I drove, you will be smiling about it. (Photo by Rita Cook)

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In this Thursday, Sept. 22, 2016 photo, a vintage Volkswagen van sits outside the Vermont History Center in Barre, Vt., to promote "Freaks, Radicals & Hippies," a new exhibit about the state in the 1970s that opens there on Saturday after two years of research. (AP Photo/Lisa Rathke)

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FILE - In this Thursday, Nov. 26, 2015, file photo, people walk by a Volkswagen logo at a dealership in Seoul, South Korea. Volkswagen will spend more than $15 billion to settle consumer lawsuits and government allegations that it cheated on emissions tests in what lawyers are calling the largest auto-related class-action settlement in U.S. history. The settlement was revealed Tuesday, June 28, 2016, by a U.S. District Court in San Francisco. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon, File)

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If you are looking for a compact sedan that plays nice with others but still stands out from the crowd, the 2016 Volkswagen Jetta could be your new darling. (Courtesy of Volkswagen).

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Volkswagen assembly workers are seen inspecting vehicles at the Volkswagen Leadership Visit on Jan. 14 in Chattanooga, Tenn. (Associated Press)

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Volkswagen CEO Matthias Mueller speaks to workers at the German automaker’s lone U.S. plant in Chattanooga, Tenn., Thursday, Jan. 14, 2016. Volkswagen was forced to admit last year that about 600,000 vehicles nationwide were sold with illegal software designed to trick government emissions tests. (AP Photo/Erik Schelzig)

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Volkswagen CEO Matthias Mueller said that as of now VW has only given technical data to the Environmental Protection Agency and the California Air Resources Board. But he hopes to reach agreement with EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy Wednesday in Washington when he presents her with solutions. VW requested the meeting. (Associated Press)