No matter which explanation you spin, the Earth’s ice caps are showing a sustained reduction in ice. In the case of the Arctic, this means the ice bridging together the Canadian archipelago is fading away and opening up new waterways that could have a massive impact on the global economy.
It turns out that, in Canada, a “real place,” you could just, like, park your car in a spot. For a decade. And then you own it. The entire parking spot. That’s it. It doesn’t matter if someone else owned it. You own it now. Somehow.
Crime doesn’t pay. Neither does “stunting” in your fancy, fancy car.
You know that saying about the things we own, and how they eventually end up owning us? For 60-year-old Mike Hall, who owns a collection of over 340 cars, this may very well be the case.
An excited dog got loose and bounded into a World Cup cross-country skiing race on Sunday in Quebec City, and it was exactly as cute as you’d think.
Canada’s attempts at building its own automobile have been somewhat feeble. We’ve seen it with the Seth Taylor Steam Buggy, or the Bricklin SV-1. Apart from putting together American cars, Canadians haven’t really hatched anything that has contributed to the automotive industry lately, have they? If you think so,…
Hey America! It’s our birthday, friendly neighbor! Care to come along for the party? We’re turning 150, but our Prime Minister is young, hip, and sexy. And possibly high. We’re having a kickass auto show in Toronto to celebrate. Come on, it’ll be fun! We’ve got truckloads of poutine for y’a and we’re paying for the…
So, apparently there’s a car show going on in Canada this week. By now, you’re all aware that it’s the place where you’ll find the most stunning new cars in North America, not crossovers and robots. It’s also the place where Aston Martin promised us the future of cars won’t suck with their insane AM-RB 001 hypercar.…
If you were disappointed in the 2017 Detroit Auto Show, and its focus on the new Toyota Camry and promises that cars were really, really built in America, you weren’t alone. But this week is the 2017 Canadian International Auto Show in Toronto, Canada, and it may be the best place to find incredible new cars in one…
Lately I’ve been depressed at the kind of future we’re heading into: cars that will drive themselves, simulated engine noises, the disappearance of rumbling V8s and natural aspiration, crossovers, climate change, fake news—it’s all going straight to shit, isn’t it?
When I look at the Infiniti QX30, I can’t help but remember the awful badge-engineered crap of my youth: the Ford Tempo/Mercury Topaz, the Chrysler Cirrus/Dodge Stratus, and damn near everything General Motors sold for three decades. They were just such deeply cynical vehicles, as if carmakers were deliberately…
People keep telling me there’s more to Canada than just Timbits and arctic wasteland, but then I see a snow plow truck get slammed by the fury of a stormy sea and I think yeah, no, the weather doesn’t mess around up there.
It should come as no surprise that the purchase price of an exotic automobile is just the start of its inevitable rampage on your wallet. It’s important to have a sizable source of funds or a great insurance policy in case shit runs downhill at an alarming rate. Here’s what happens when you have neither.
When I informed Patrick George that I would be driving around in a 2017 Honda CR-V over the holidays, his immediate reaction was: “We should review it. Everyone’s buying those damn things.”
Jesse Myshak, a Albertan who stares cold in the face and hockey-sticks it in the balls, opted to drive his Zamboni home to his backyard ice rink from his shop where he’d been fixing it up, per CBC. Naturally, he decided he wanted one of Canada’s great pleasures on the way: a hot chocolate from Tim Hortons.
Last Friday a Lamborghini Huracán mutilated itself and a Ferrari 458 Italia in a wholly unspectacular low-speed collision. The automotive community has come together, gawked and cried out in unison: “Bummer.”
U.S. owners of cheating Volkswagen diesel cars are slowly starting to get buyback money from the car company, but in Canada, things have remained quiet. Now, 15 months after the Wolfsburg-based car firm was caught cheating on emissions tests, CBC News reports Canadian TDI owners will get compensation to the tune of…
For once, I’d like to see an American carmaker sell us an attractive, affordable, simple, and fun-to-drive compact hatch that doesn’t require a fire-breathing turbocharged engine to make it worthwhile. The Ford Fiesta ST fits the bill, but it’s kind of tiny, don’t you think?
If you saw a large land mammal, weighing over 1,000 pounds with an unknown temperament, licking your car, your first instinct would probably be to push it away. By yourself. With your body. Turns out, this is the wrong type of behavior.
The 2017 Subaru Outback 3.6R you see here was shot in early December in Montreal. Notice anything wrong with that picture?