@Anthony121 if i believe Holden, it wont happen to me as my late 2017 MSE has the updated rack so in that sence it's a non issue. However, I say "if i believe" as all manufacturers were dragged by the regulators into a mandatory recall while they were likely kicking and screaming how their cars weren't impacted by the Takata issue. Seems these manufacturers are not so trust worthy when their product safety deficiencies gets in the way of their profits. And based on this demonstrated lack of honesty from these manufacturers, who's to say the Holden EPS fault condition couldn't cause the EPS to actively fight against the driver in some cases rather than just stop assistance as they claim. And as Holden has had 3 or 4 bights of the apple, how's to say we don't later find out even the updated racks exhibit problems? Regardless, in Holden's own words "When driving at low speed, a potential for increased steering efforts exists which may result in reduced steering control. This may pose an in increased risk of accident or injury to vehicle occupants or other road users." Subjective bulls!t language like "low speed" on recall notices shouldn't be allowed as the manufacturers could easily use objective language if they want. To objectively specify a speed range at which the issue exists is relatively easy for them but saying "at speeds upto 60 kph (or 80 or 100 kph for argument sake) puts a rather different spin on the severity of the problem. Using subjective language simply leaves it up to the uninitiated reader to decide what this speed is and thus when it becomes dangerous. Me, if such an issue ocurs on my vehicle, I'll will not take a conservative view and will consider it a serious safety risk at all speeds regardless of the fact some report it isn't too difficult to steer with the fault. And as some people drive with a couple fingers of one hand on the wheel, they should also consider it a serious safety risk as they are more likley to have a prang should a failure happen to them. So, even as a two hands on wheel driver, if such an EPS issue would occur on my vehicle i'd act accordingly and treat it as a serious safety issue, anything else is short changing me and my familiy. As to how one applied the logic defined under ACL, simply put, a major fault allows the purchaser to choose either a repair, replacement of purchase price refund as their chosen remedy. Drop the car and keys off at the selling dealer, document the major fault under ACL and your chosen remedy and expected time frame for the refund, all in writting, and walk out. If the selling dealer or manufacturer will not accept your right to choose the remedy as ascribed under law, then it's a trip to (small claims) court where they will almost certainly loose. You can use the ACL to get a refund, or if you really like your car use it as leverage to get a quick fix raether than wait until mid year. After all, ACL is there to protect the buying public, not the manufacturers of unsafe products.