Forget the WRC. This is how a real rally driver drives: flat out and then some.
Flat out, all the time, everywhere: I will never stop loving the Fiat 126.
You need to be determined to do a burnout in a Fiat 126p.
New Horizons has finally passed Pluto and the exciting encounter is the perfect occasion to give the confused astronomical community a clear framework for organizing celestial bodies. That framework is how we classify and market cars.
Hello, friends! Welcome to a new series where I'll try to make you feel inspired with a photograph of the inside of a trunk! I'm so sick of being inspired and uplifted by sunsets and lighthouses and soaring asshole birds. Enough already. Let's get inspired within the dark, dank confines of a car trunk. Trunkward ho!
I have an unnatural obsession with the little Fiat 126. I have wanted one desperately since I first laid eyes on one. Here's the question: are they terrible?
I must warn you: these little leaping Fiat 126s are so adorable they might cause you physical harm.
Watch this video and tell me you're not in love with "Taz Racing," which has loony Brits taking dinky little Fiat 126s and stuffing twin-cam Toyota engines and Chevy V8s inside to create the cutest little dragsters. But damn they're fast, too.
Winter's on the way, and some of the northerners and mountaineers among you have doubtless considered buying a truck with a plow attached to the front.
There is nothing monstrous about a stock Fiat 126. This 126 left the factory in 1989 with a tiny 24 horsepower engine and took a painful 33 seconds to go from 0-60. As you can see from the above video, this Fiat has been "slightly" modified from its stock form.
Of all the cars in the world to take racing, the tiny, '70s-era Fiat 126 might be the least likely choice. Which is what makes the transformation by a British shop of a 126 into a 330-hp beast so impressive.