All Auto Websites In One Place
Here you can follow 68 auto websites just by visiting us. Check the auto categories you like by clicking "popular" link at the top menu bar or our other editions such as DesignPLX, FoodiePLX at the bottom menu bar. Once you sign up, you can add more websites, categories you like and remove the ones you don't.
Learn more about MultiPLX or signup for personalized experience.
In 2017, $35,000 might buy you a really nice 2014 or 2015 Audi A6 or a beautiful pre-owned BMW 5 Series.
Maybe a dealership near you has one. Tucked in a back corner of the lot, behind all the expensive brand new cars, hidden behind the certified used cars, and shadowed by the traditional pre-owned vehicles might sit an ultra-bargain section of the lot.
The football season is officially in full swing. Now Sundays (and Mondays, Thursdays, Saturdays for college, and Fridays for high school) will be spent staring at the TV, checking your fantasy lineup, and, if you’re lucky enough to actually go to the game, tailgating.
There has never been a mid-engine Corvette and, most people believe, Chevrolet will never build one. A Corvette with power coming from behind the driver just isn’t American.
“How about we thrown in two years of free synthetic oil changes and call it good,” said the sales manager.
Should You Buy a Used Unimog? What’s a Unimog, you ask? Well, if we look to the reliable and almost-always accurate Wikipedia, we’ll learn that Unimog is a range of multi-purpose four-wheel drive trucks produced by Mercedes-Benz.
With great fanfare and media attention, Jaguar has released official images, specs and pricing of the new XE.
How far should an automaker go to make sure the drivers of its cars stay safe while limiting the amount of distractions behind the wheel?
The back-to-school season and fall sports have begun, and if you’re the parent of a child who plays any of the many fall sports, you know how important your vehicle will become when bringing athletes to their practices and, more important, games.
I’ve needed some time to digest this one. When it was announced that Mazda would unveil its 2016 MX-5 Miata this week, part me hoped for a design that would blow me out of the water and leave me with nothing to say except to declare Mazda the king of all roadsters.
For a long time I thought Mitsubishi would be the next car brand to die in the U.S. but now I’m not so sure because another brand here is showing signs of slowly bleeding out.
Just throw a BMW logo on it and call it good? There are two kinds of people who buy BMWs: People who appreciate the dynamics of a true rear-wheel-drive performance machine.
Two headlines grabbed my attention this weekend, both of which pertain to the purchasing of cars. Yes, I know there are plenty of more exciting headlines, such as the production of the 2015 Mustang and spy shots of soon-to-be-revealed new models, but none of that matters if no one is around to buy new and used versions of those cars.
I only saw it for a moment. While driving out of town and heading north toward my favorite lake, I turned my head because something odd caught my attention.
It’s time to welcome the new and returning students of Boston. All 250,000 of them. In Boston, the first week of September is a very important (and crazy busy) time of year.
Car designers were on their game in the 1960s, but it seems they took a two-decade vacation in the ’70s and ’80s.
A couple of days ago, CarGurus posted a link on its Facebook page to an article listing the top 10 cars we can’t buy in the United States.
In all my years on this planet, never, not once, have I done a double-head turn to check out a Corvette.
Caution: don’t use the cup holders Buying a used Audi seemed like a great idea at the time. I found the 2008 Q7 on a dealer’s lot and used the CarGurus price analysis tool to determine that the car was a good value.
Assuming you have no connection with an apparently successful, but now convicted, group of criminals, you could become the proud new owner of a rare American muscle car.