In the ongoing Luxury War between the Germans and everybody else, the Cadillac CTS is America’s best and most potent weapon yet. What do you need to know before you buy a Cadillac CTS? Don’t worry, we’ll tell you everything right here in the Ultimate Buyer’s Guide.
Last month in America, Mercedes-Benz sold 5,119 copies of their E-Class sedan, according to GoodCarBadCar. BMW moved 5,517 5-Series sedans. How did Cadillac do? They only sold 2,652 CTS-es. This happens every month, and now Cadillac is taking steps to try and fix it.
Buying and selling cars for a profit is a lot of fun - sometimes. In other instances, you're left with a sinking feeling in your gut because you're thousands into a fruitless money pit and your wallet just collapsed in on itself, like a malnourished black hole. This is one of those times.
Cadillac has big plans that go beyond just a strange new naming system. They're also planning an onslaught of new models, including a range-topping flagship and a smaller crossover. Interestingly, a new convertible and sub-ATS sedan may be in the cards too.
The latest Cadillac CTS is phenomenal. The Cadillac ATS is the best small sport sedan America has ever produced. That's all well and good, but there's always room for more — more power, more handling, more noise, more more. And more is coming in 2015.
Cadillac confirmed today what we suspected last week about the 2014 XTS VSport: Along with the 2014 CTS, it will in fact get a 3.6-liter twin-turbo V6 engine with a massive amount of horsepower.
Last week we showed you the first photos of the 2014 Cadillac CTS. Well, Cadillac kind of just reconfirmed the image we showed you on their own Facebook page.
The arrival of the Cadillac ATS has put the tried and true CTS in a bit of a tough spot. It's barely larger than the ATS, it's more expensive, and it's getting old. These are all bad things.
Ever lusted after Cadillac's 556-horsepower, stick-shift-having CTS-V wagon? If the answer is yes, then now is apparently the time to get one.
The 2014 Cadillac CTS is going to have a problem once the Cadillac ATS hits the dealers. People who want the CTS will just go for the slightly smaller and less expensive ATS and buyers who need a larger car will go for the XTS.
A five-car pileup in Detroit Sunday cut a Cadillac CTS in two. Miraculously, no humans were seriously hurt; just the car. Its back seat and trunk were torn from the rest of the vehicle when it was hit by two cars traveling in opposite directions.
Snapped by Jalopnik reader Scott Pargett as he made his way around LA yesterday by motorcycle, this Cadillac CTS appears to have struck the parked Yaris before flipping onto its roof, moderately inconveniencing a bum. What happened?