Sure it only has a 1.5 liter engine and approximately half a pound foot of torque, but how bad could an AWD Honda Fit really be offroad?
Cars are filled with expectation. One look at a beautiful exterior, or one glance at quoted MPG figures and you're hooked. But the experience doesn't always match the promise.
Regular Car Reviews needed a new car after their trusty old Toyota Echo was cruelly destroyed by fate. Thanks to you, they could buy a Honda Fit for $5,000 and a few gallons of silicone for significantly less. All is well.
On June 16, an elderly man who had recently suffered a stroke took his 2011 Honda Fit in for an oil change. While he was at the dealership, the sales staff allegedly talked him into buying a car he didn't need.
Unintended acceleration: It's not just for pedal-confused people in Toyotas anymore! About 175,000 Japanese examples of the 2015 Honda Fit are being recalled for potential "the kind of speed you don't want"-type problems.
Consumer Reports, the car-buying Bible for normal people who don't read this website and aren't considering a first generation Miata as their next purchase, has once again burned Honda. This time the Fit is the target. Uh-oh.
Lighter, shorter, more spacious, and equipped with possibly the best readily-available GPS system possible: the 2015 Honda Fit looks like a lesson in doing a hatchback right. Forget that, it's a lesson on how to do any car right.
The 2015 Honda Fit is riding a new platform and will bring a hybrid and sportier RS model to the U.S. And even though we already know what it looks like, it makes its official debut at the North American International Auto Show in a few weeks.
It turns out those Japanese magazine scans that leaked out a few weeks ago were dead-on accurate. Folks, meet the 2015 Honda Fit. Not only is it redesigned, it's also got a hybrid variants that are headed to the U.S.
Hey there, little hatchback with a Honda badge that just showed up in a Japanese magazine. Could you be the next Honda Fit?
If I were to roll a car seven times, I can't say I would want to be in a Honda Fit. The thing is, this guy's Fit held up remarkably well when that happened to him, and he even managed to catch the ordeal on his dash camera Russian-style.
Okay, Jalops — prepare to set your faces to stunned.
It appears America's automotive parts thieves have transitioned from catalytic converters to the lowest hanging fruit yet: your wheels.
Honda showed off a new Fit that only travels 100 miles, tops out at 90 mph and will likely be slower than the current version when it goes on sale in 2012. Also, it's electric powered, so there's that.