An executive order aims to identify sectors of the economy that could benefit from a little healthy competition. The first target of that order: your cable box.
What's the best way to deal with a layoff? Chin up, fly to Palm Springs, rag the crap out of a new 2017 Acura NSX, and go out in a plume of tire smoke.
Looking out at the audience where his mother was sitting, Rubio said that she was one of the three million Florida seniors on Social Security. It was just one of many moments during the debate in which Rubio used his Florida roots to advantage.
VW's Geneva Motor Show event took a hard turn into the weird when a fake mechanic tried to put a “cheat box” on a new model.
Does a luxury SUV that can get 30 mpg on the highway have a natural audience in America? Ezra Dyer takes the Range Rover Td6 off-roading to find out.
How, exactly, a license plate reading “FMUSLMS” made it through the Department of Public Safety’s screening process and onto the road is a question many Minnesota residents are asking. But it did.
The 996-era Porsche 911 is currently wallowing at the bottom of its depreciation curve—which is wonderful from a car-buying perspective, because now you can get a 996 Turbo or GT3 for as cheap as they’ll ever be.
Ahead of today’s auction in Paris, auctioneer Artcurial had estimated the 1957 Ferrari 335 S Scaglietti might fetch between $30 million and $35 million. Enzo Ferrari himself oversaw its construction, and the body by Scaglietti has proven timeless.
In this weekend’s 54th running of the Rolex 24 at Daytona—perhaps the most prestigious endurance race outside of Le Mans—a pair of Corvettes finished a staggering 0.034 seconds apart after racing 722 laps, 2,570.32 miles, and twice around the clock. It all began when British driver Oliver Gavin in the #4 Chevrolet Corvette C7.R nudged the class-leading Porsche 911 RSR of Earl Bamber coming into a sharp right hand bend. In a rare turn of events, both Corvette drivers were gifted the ability to race hard to the finish—not follow the leader and preserve a Chevy 1-2.
The state, which accounts for less than 1 percent of the United States population, gets an inordinate amount of attention from the candidates and the press because, strategically speaking, a strong showing in Iowa can translate into support in other states. It’s why the candidates choke down all manner of things buttered, battered and fried at the Iowa State Fair and why Donald Trump traded his 5th Avenue penthouse for a Holiday Inn Express in Sioux Center for one night. Iowa, along with nine other states, uses a caucus, which is conducted by the Democratic and Republican parties rather than by the state.
Let’s say you’re a fan of the second-generation Pontiac Trans Am, that dying ember of the ‘60s muscle-car that made up for what it lacked in horsepower with “screaming chicken” graphics and “Smokey and the Bandit” fame. You can buy a clean, well-cared for example for roughly $10,000—or at least you could until Pontiac owners see this week’s sales results from the Barrett-Jackson auction in Arizona, where Trans Ams have suddenly, puzzlingly, soared to record high prices. Pontiac built 117,108 in 1979 alone, and in the era of smog-controlled V-8s, the fastest factory car of the era would lose a drag race to a Toyota Camry V-6 today with daylight to spare.
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Racer Alex Lloyd puts Porsche's all-new 911 Turbo through its paces on a South African track—and explores the beautiful yet dangerous city surrounding it.
Ford plans to launch a diesel version of its bedrock F-150 pickup next year—and the proof comes from this video caught on the streets near its headquarters.
Conventional wisdom says 300 horsepower is about the practical limit for a front-wheel-drive car. The Ford Focus ST Mountune MP275 would seem to tread perilously close to that grey area between fun and terrifying.
A new law will soon allow you to buy some very cool cars that were formerly verboten — like a 5.0-Coyote V-8 powered hot rod with a '33 Ford body.
If you're 16 years old and already racing Formula 1 cars, why worry when Red Bull asks you to turn your race car into the most powerful one-man ski lift in the world?
A Honda Accord was caught on camera reversing violently in circles in Moreno Valley, Calif. The oddest thing about the whole incident? According to Tommy Anderson, the man who recorded the footage, moments before he grabbed his cell phone and began filming a man was lay across the vehicle trying desperately to stop it.
For an industry hitting record profits and selling more new cars than ever, this year’s Detroit auto show was filled with worries about who will control the future of the car—and not enough big new models to keep those worries at bay.
Kia has been trying to appeal to ballers—literally—with the LeBron-approved K900, and it’s now eyeing the fullsize luxury SUV market with the Telluride Concept. Since gesture-driven infotainment is yesterday’s news, Kia aims for “health and wellness” features that include LED ceiling lighting, which unlike a Rolls Royce is supposed to emit therapeutic patterns to offset fatigue and jet lag. As a seven-seater, the Telluride is a hulky machine—its length of 196.9 inches slots between a Toyota Land Cruiser and a Cadillac Escalade.
One Tesla owner started the new year with a bang when his Model S caught fire at a Supercharger station in Norway. Since 2013, Tesla has fielded concern over its all-electric Model S sedans catching fire. It’s not clear what happened in this latest incident, but Tesla is said to be investigating.
Attention, Hollywood: the premier builder of movie cars is not in Burbank or El Segundo or Vancouver. He’s in West End, North Carolina, and he can create anything you want. The proof is in his garage. It’s 24 feet long, wide as a Kenworth, with six wheels. It’s called the Spirit of Nemo, and it’s a doppelganger for Captain Nemo’s car from the 2003 Sean Connery film “The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen.”
Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul has a lot of problems with his political rivals – now you’re going to hear about them. The Republican presidential candidate took to Twitter on Wednesday morning to participate in Festivus’ “Airing of Grievances” again. First, Paul took aim at GOP frontrunner Donald Trump for his dubious command of Yiddish and Chinese-manufactured Trump ties.