Italian sports car giant Ferrari has recalled 2600 cars globally because of a default in airbags supplied by Japanese company Takata, the company says.
"The issue is a possible production defect in a component inside the airbags, which were fitted to around 2600 cars," a Ferrari spokesman said on Monday (local time).
The vehicles may be equipped with a driver-side airbag "that was improperly assembled" causing the airbag "to deploy in a rotated orientation," the company reported earlier, saying there was a greater risk of injury.
"This issue is not related to the other recall made by other manufactures for Takata airbags," the spokesman for the high-end Italian car maker said.
Ferrari's problem with assembling the airbags comes amid a roiling scandal over defective Takata airbags, which have been linked to eight deaths and more than 100 injuries around the world.
Ten global car makers, including General Motors, Honda and Germany's BMW, are recalling 34 million cars in the United States alone to replace the inflators - the biggest recall in US history.