In a crowded luxury car market, Cadillac may be shifting gears to help its brand stand out in the showroom. But how far will Cadillac go to compete with other luxury brands?
The Tesla Model S is under investigation by the NHTSA for suspension problems. The agency is also looking into reports that the automaker asked owners to sign agreements that prevent them from speaking with federal regulators.
Lexus' parent company, Toyota, is still trying to get to the root of the problem. It could be due to an issue with the code, but more alarming is the possibility that Lexus has been the target of a cyberattack.
Last fall, Tesla Motors made its Autopilot software on Model S and Model X vehicles. Soon, Nissan's luxury division could offer similar, semi-autonomous driving software on a range of Infiniti models.
The Saudi government's investment in Uber is part of Saudi Arabia's ongoing efforts to generate revenue from sources other than oil sales and broaden job opportunities for men and women. But some suggest that the effect of Uber's arrival is minimized if Saudi women are prevented from driving.
According to several reports, politicians in Norway have agreed to a ban on the sale of gas and diesel vehicles by the year 2025.
Thanks to a rise in car-sharing and the emergence of driverless technology, we may be witnessing the start of a cool-down in the country's red-hot auto market.
Popularizing over-the-air updates of car systems could stem the tide of vehicle recalls and eliminate the hassle of going to the dealership for car system updates.
Tesla's Autopilot updates are widely known, but what isn't always fully understood is how Tesla accomplishes them.
A new study indicates many drivers may not actually be that fond of autonomous driving technology.
Last week, reports began to emerge that GM was planning to compensate 170,000 or so consumers who'd already purchased one of those vehicles to make up for the inaccurate MPG figures. Now comes word that GM's plan is nearly finalized.
The Volkswagen Beetle and Mini Cooper are both perky, fun-to-drive small cars that have far more of a focus on the design statement—and the suggested lifestyle that goes with it, perhaps—than other models in such an affordable price range.
Back in March, we told you that the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration had launched an investigation of the 2013-2014 Ford F-150 pickup. On Wednesday, Ford issued a recall for those vehicles, affecting roughly 271,000 trucks in North America.
The Mercedes-Benz S-Class and BMW 7-Series are large sedans that serve as the flagship models of their respective brands. Both of these sedans have typically been among the first in the world to offer advanced technology, comfort, and active-safety features, as well advanced engineering and construction techniques.
The Chevrolet Malibu is one of the longest-running nameplates in the brand's history, but history hasn't always been kind to it. Today's Malibu changes all that, and more.
The company is working on a plan to compensate the people who bought the affected cars.
Full-size sedans have to be spacious and comfortable, and a reasonable price wouldn't hurt, either. The Chevrolet Impala and the Dodge Charger each take different routes to that formula.
Cadillac is on a quest. It wants to be the next Benz, the new BMW, the up and coming Audi. Its latest take on what it takes to become the standard of the world? The Cadillac CT6.
The Honda Civic is one of the best-selling, most widely recognized car lines in the world. You might say it’s a wee bit important for Honda to get it right when it goes in for a revamp. For 2016 the Civic is new. Is it once again the standard of the compact-car world?
According to Fiat Chrysler, some of those vehicles may experience problems with their power steering fluid lines, which could make the crossovers harder to steer.