We’re not thrown by the camouflaging. Ain’t no amount of stripey paint can hide the low-slung stance and wide body of the new Karma. There is no mistaking those thin tail lights.
Last month we reported that Kip Ewing, one of the top people responsible for the Ford GT, had dipped out of the program, but we didn’t know where he was headed. Now we know that he went to rebuild Fisker at a company now called Karma.
I had this coming. There’s no question about that. I went to Sid’s home, drove his (mostly) wonderful cars, and ate his bagels. And, after we made our first Citroën C6/Fisker Karma comparison video, we made another one where, basically, I bitched about the Fisker like a crazy man. I sort of hoped Sid wouldn’t see that…
You know, that headline’s not really fair. The video is actually 96 seconds, and there’s way, way more wrong with the Fisker Karma. Still, if you can spare an extra six seconds, it’s not a bad start.
This week’s Jason Drives is a little bit different than normal, in that I don’t drive anything that’s genuinely absurd and/or trying to murder me. I’m not going to lie to you, it feels weird. Real weird.
The New Fisker has launched right on time, promising a support program for both original and new owners, a couple dozen “providers”, and an upgrade program. Also, a customer service line that doesn’t seem to work.
Fisker's new owner is committed – no, obsessed – with bringing the Karma back to life, and the first step isn't outlining a cohesive business strategy or securing a new production facility or releasing details about how it's fixed the original car. Nope. It's a new website. Welcome to TheNewFisker.com!
For all of the Fisker Karma owners who are tired of feeling like they're driving around in something people point and laugh, there is a solution in the form of an engine out of a Corvette. Because that just makes everything better.
Ever since this weird Men's Wearhouse ad aired during the season premiere of "Breaking Bad," I haven't been able to get it out of my head. Not because of the bad '80s suit, but because of the car meant to reprsent the "millennial" generation.
Things aren't looking too great for ol' Fisker these days. They haven't built a car in more than a year, laid off nearly all their employees, are seeking a possible Chinese buyer, and remain nearly $200 million in the hole to U.S. taxpayers. The good news is that the Karma will live on forever in film!
Just how bad were things at Fisker before they ceased production, laid off their staff and got hauled before Congress over all the money they borrowed? Much worse than you might have imagined, according to a new special report from Reuters.
Ever wanted a Fisker Karma? Feeling undeterred by the company's failure, political problems and probable bankruptcy? Now's your chance, as used Karmas are now selling for less than half of what they went for new.
Members of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee today took turns alternately hammering or defending the U.S. Department of Energy's loans to sinking hybrid manufacturer Fisker Automotive. Not much was revealed about Fisker's current status, but there was plenty of what Congress is best at: partisan…
There's really only two things you can tell when you see a disguised test car out on a street: A. It comes from a company that makes or plans to make cars and B. It's a design that's disguised because we're not supposed to know about it yet. This disguised Fisker Karma breaks both of those rules.
We just got word that the entire Fisker PR team, as well as numerous other employees, will be laid off as of 8:00 AM PST today. This confirms our earlier guess that no one on the PR team was answering our calls because they no longer had a PR team.
We all know Fisker's in trouble. There's fires, less-than-stellar performance, an interior the size of a Geo Metro, build quality that has a real Pyongyang sort of charm, and, of course, a crippling lack of money. But holy crap is that a pretty car. The company can save her, and all they have to do is completely turn…
You know what they say: You can take Fisker out of Fisker, but you can't always take Fisker out of a Fisker.
Citing differences with management, Henrik Fisker is reportedly quitting Fisker Automotive, the company he co-founded in 2007.