The Cadillac Escalade is more than a car, it’s a part of popular culture. What do you need to know before you buy an Escalade? Don’t worry, we’ll tell you everything right here in the Ultimate Buyer’s Guide.
This is The Morning Shift, our one-stop daily roundup of all the auto news that's actually important — all in one place every weekday morning. Or, you could spend all day waiting for other sites to parse it out to you one story at a time. Isn't your time more important?
Johan De Nysschen's grand plan to raise Cadillac's brand profile marches on with more incomprehensible re-naming. In addition to sedans starting with the prefix "CT", the company's chief marketing officer says their SUVs will start with "XT."
Just drift it through the snow.
Police in Atlanta say that 32-year-old Ronald Thomas stole as many as 150 vehicles over the past few years to sell their parts. The way he did it — and got away with it so long — is kind of brilliant.
Doug DeMuro, a man who once let a Golden Retriever ride shotgun in a Ferrari, spotted this Cadillac Escalade wearing Sandy Springs Police livery and a decal informing oglers it was "Seized From A Local Drug Dealer." I just can't see how this a good idea.
"One day, mom, I'm gonna get you that car you've always dreamed about." Plenty of us have said something like that, but top NFL draft prospect Teddy Bridgewater just made good on a promise he made when he was 9 years old.
I could not believe how excited the countless handfuls of random livery cab drivers were as they waited to take photos ofbthe new Cadillac Escalade before it was unveiled. Seriously. "Nevermind Donald Trump, did you see that chrome grille, dawg?!"
Dear GM, there is only one proper Cadillac left and it's the Escalade. You're debuting the 2015 Cadillac Escalade today. Here's why you can't screw it up.
The 2015 Cadillac Escalade will be revealed next Monday, but because you aren't allowed to reveal anything these days without repeatedly teasing it, we now have the first look at the new Escalade's interior. Not bad.
Unlike the Fisker Karma, some cars need outside help in order to catch on fire. Overnight, Romanian arsonists torched a Cadillac Escalade as a nearby camera watched.
It is easy to mistake this 1970 Chevrolet Chevelle Malibu for a nicely restored stock car. Unless you happen to notice the unique "white wall tires" mounted on the stock 15x7 wheels, there is nothing to suggest this car is any different from the average cruise night Chevelle. That is of course until you get a look…
David Beckham and oldest son Brooklyn had a scare Friday morning after his black Cadillac Escalade was involved in a minor collision on the 405 freeway in Los Angeles.
John Hennessey's got this great shtick going where he takes his Frankenstein monsters and pits them against stock versions of cars we associate with performance. It's total nonsense, but how the hell do you not watch a twin-turbo Cadillac Escalade race a Nissan GT-R?
The concept cars we see are just a sliver of the creative ideas auto designers bring to life. Here's an exclusive glimpse at the discards of their creative genius — General Motors concept cars that never happened. And never will.
A Cadillac Escalade registered to Judge Gregory Mathis of daytime TV fame was involved in a single car accident inside a Detroit parking garage, leaving his nephew (possibly) in critical condition and the Judge with potential legal issues. [WXYZ]
Thieves love late-model Cadillac Escalades enough for them to rank as the most likely-to-be stolen vehicle in America. Professionals can take one in 14 seconds. Why? Some experts say General Motors skimped on a few key parts.
The Air Force's latest recruiting tool is a Cadillac Escalade-bodied monster truck designed to look like an A10-C Thunderbolt Warthog, complete with a t-shirt-shooting Gatling gun. Wasteful? Yes. Overbuilt? Yes. Awesome? Oh hell yes. God Bless the U.S. Air Force.
The Highway Loss Data Institute is out with new stats on which vehicles are most likely to be stolen. Bottom line? One out of every 100 Cadillac Escalades get stolen — and nobody steals the Toyota Prius.