Volkswagen is to pay £193m to more than 90,000 drivers in England and Wales after it settled a High Court claim over the installation of emissions cheating devices in its vehicles.
The German carmaker apologised again to customers and said it was working to rebuild trust.
The group has already paid out more than €30bn (£26bn) worldwide.
This includes fines, compensation, civil settlements and buyback schemes.
The use of "defeat devices" meant that Volkswagen's cars were certified as conforming to EU pollution standards when, in reality, they were emitting up to 40 times the legally permitted amount of nitrogen dioxide.
Nitrogen dioxide is a pollutant, which has been linked to respiratory diseases and premature death.
Volkswagen admitted that 11 million vehicles worldwide, including almost 1.2 million in the UK, were affected.
Among other things they claimed they had been misled by VW about the sustainability ratings of their cars and in many cases it affected the value of their vehicles.
The claim, which lawyers said would have been the biggest ever brought by a group of consumers in the UK, was due to go to trial in January 2023.
Volkswagen said it had made no admission of liability but that the legal costs of a six-month trial in England meant a settlement "was the most prudent course of action commercially".