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This is an exciting time for all of you rock hopping, river traversing, boulder crushing off roaders.
The BMW iNEXT: Coming soon! The drive toward full autonomy in cars continues on its relentless march, but setbacks continue to plague the new technology.
While flying to Cape Canaveral, Florida, to oversee SpaceX business, Elon Musk did what any of us would do with a few hours of free time: He used Twitter to chat with his 7.94 million followers about the upcoming Tesla Model 3.
Spotting these two old friends in a parking lot over the weekend was a stark reminder of just how far Hyundai has come.
Spending so much time in and around brand-new cars certainly comes with its perks. Nothing quite compares with being handed the keys to a new BMW M2 and shown the way to a private race track, and few car shoppers are invited to test the best winter vehicles side by side.
Marketing can be a company’s best friend when done correctly, or it can incite anger and lawsuits if done wrong.
Following financial news is about as invigorating as watching cantaloupe ripen, which is why the vast majority of us don’t include it as a regular past time.
2006 Subaru B9 Tribeca The list of the world’s ugliest cars gained a new member with the 2006 Subaru B9 Tribeca.
Flexibility is a benefit enjoyed often by small companies, but rarely by large ones. Like a small boat, businesses still in early stages can maneuver quickly; they can alter business plans, tweak messaging, and otherwise pivot without having to worry about re-orienting a large workforce or undermining the public’s understanding of the brand.
Lexus RX 450h Allow me to take you back in time. Let’s go the early 1990s and stroll right on up to 2015 or so.
Winter Storm Stella, microwave cameras, and St. Patrick dominated the news this week, but we’re more interested in the 2017 model year and which new cars shoppers want to see themselves driving.
I bought my first new car in 2003 from a Honda Dealer. The car, a straight-off-the-boat 2004 Honda Pilot, still had its plastic wrapping and something like two miles on the odometer.
Sometimes downsizing is the most responsible way to rein in spending and guarantee a future of financial well-being.
A scandal the size of the one Volkswagen is coming out of would be enough to topple many automotive companies in existence today.
While they’re far from obsolete, sedans are still old news. Today, crossovers are king; after the requisite Ford F-Series, Chevy Silverado, and Ram Pickups, the best-selling vehicle in America is the Nissan Rogue, dusting the Honda Civic by nearly 12,000 units through February 2017.
If I were to ask a hundred people what car they’d most like to see return as a new model, I bet at least half would mention one of the Toyota sports cars from the 1980s and 90s.
Let’s say you are one of the millions of Americans who are in the market for a used car. Given that you’re reading a car-shopping website’s blog, that probably isn’t a huge stretch of the imagination.
Let me guess: You drive a midsize SUV. I’m playing the odds on that one, because the midsize SUV just might be the most popular segment of vehicle on the market today.
Every car buyer will eventually face the dilemma of buying new or used. New car buyers get a strong warranty, the peace-of-mind of knowing no one else has driven the car, and, of course, that invigorating scent that only new cars offer.
The Volkswagen Phaeton was the answer to a question nobody asked. It quietly debuted as the flagship VW sedan but came with the price of a well-equipped 7 Series.