Blake Fuller’s Tesla Model S is being called “the fastest production electric vehicle” to ever race the Pikes Peak International Hill Climb after finishing the event with an impressive sub-12 minute time. I’m not sure if it’s really “production” at this point, but it’s undoubtedly quick.
Traffic sucks, so why not start your morning off with some music? You provide the toast and we’ll provide the jams.
Today’s Nice Price or Crack Pipe Contour is an SVT, and that makes it a Special Vehicle indeed. The question is: will the price on this seemingly well-kept and customized Ford make it even more special?
Alex Goy of Carfection got his mom in a Ford Focus RS with the intention to prove that anyone could drift the super-hot hatch. Luckily for us, she played along.
Fiat go fast.
Face it, the hipsters won. All things quaint and ironically archaic are now universally cool and there’s not a damn thing you can do about it. Case in point: this tin Toyota is the sexiest thing you’ve ever seen.
Barrett Lyon has owned every model Tesla has ever made; a Roadster, a Model S and, now formally, a Model X—which he returned to Tesla after filing a lawsuit against the company over the electric crossover’s numerous quality issues.
When Rihanna sang “Didn’t they tell you I was a savage,” none of us knew that she was really talking about the Los Angeles Metro and their new series of hilariously horrifying safety videos.
The Havana, Illinois police department says be careful on the bridge; it’s covered in bugs. As in– six inches deep with mud made of insect.
Mercedes has introduced a new AMG GT base model in America that’s almost $20,000 cheaper than the initial GT S model. I’m thinking that slides the new entry-level GT into reasonable third-car territory finally.
Look at this dog. Just sitting in a car. Living life. Being the best dog he can be. Wind in his face. Wind is his face.
The car above is a Ferrari 250 SWB, for short wheelbase. It debuted at the end of 1959, perhaps the most extravagant year for auto design since the Brass Era.
I don’t even want to try to parse out who was at fault for this wreck. That’s not really the point.
A Ford car dealership in Quincy, Massachusetts used art from the hit indie game Firewatch in a recent advertisement, displaying the game’s signature mountain panorama in an e-mail blast sent to customers about a new sale today.
There’s always a small lag between when a driver turns a steering wheel and when the car actually responds. This lag causes the person at the helm to make numerous tiny corrections—corrections that Mazda wants to reduce with G-Vectoring Control, a new system that uses clever software to shift weight onto the front…