Suzuki plans to recall around 2 million vehicles in Japan after admitting it cheated on safety tests, filed false fuel-efficiency reports, and failed to conduct proper inspections.

Japan's third-biggest car company will take back domestic vehicles sold since April 2016 that haven't received a government-mandated check-up.

It expects to book a one-off loss of $700 million as a result, a large chunk of its projected annual net income of $2 billion.

An internal investigation of Suzuki's factories found evidence of faulty brake checks, tampering with fuel-efficiency data, and inspections being conducted by uncertified staff.

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