On the latest episode of Jay Leno’s Garage, Jay takes us for a ride on his 1931 Indian Scout 101. And he proves that motorcycles have gotten worlds easier to ride.
Let’s start this off with a confession: I’m not into cruisers. Like, not at all. I don’t get the appeal to anyone under 50 years old, and I think straight out of the box they are, at best, try-hard expensive pieces of wannabe yesteryear “technology.”
Roland Sands took five of the new Indian Scout Sixtys and gave them the flat tracker treatment, which were unveiled last night at an insane warehouse event in Long Beach, California last night.
The Indian Scout is a fantastic motorcycle. The motor, suspension and brakes work together so seamlessly, the bike is one of our favorites. But now there’s a smaller version, and it’s much cheaper.
The Victory Ignition Concept is the most exciting thing to happen in the cruiser space, well, since the Indian Scout. The two come from the same company Polaris, who are likely on the cusp of renaissance in the cruiser realm. As a guy who doesn’t really get cruiser, I’m insanely excited.
If you've got a love for American iron on two wheels and about $15-$20 million burning a hole in your pocket, Mecum has an auction coming soon that you need to attend. The auction house is presenting what may be the best and most complete collection of rare vintage American bikes ever assembled anywhere.
The venerable old Kiwi Burt Munro may have been able to make it the world's fastest Indian, but in its unrestored, unimproved condition, a 1903 Indian motorcycle is the world's oldest Indian, and it's for sale. The ancient two-wheeler goes up for auction in Frederick, Md. on April 21, although there's no telling how…
If the prospect of riding a motorcycle didn't seem dangerous enough already, imagine doing it completely sideways on something called "The Wall of Death".
The immediate response to video of a small Indian girl driving a motorcycle with no helmet is shock and horror, though there's no denying this four-year-old in sunglasses looks cool. The father's bad, but the daughter's bad.
Albert "Shrimp" Burns became one of the most popular motorcycle racers in the early 20th century for hurtling himself with abandon around board tracks nicknamed "murderdromes." Here is his daring 1921 Beverly HIlls victory on an Indian captured on film.
India has one of the highest car accident rates in the world yet a limited number of tow trucks. The solution? The one-horsepower flatbed. NARINDER NANU/AFP/Getty Images
Ever since the Tata Nano set the world ablaze with the promise of the $2,500 car, we've been anxious to see one actually driving around. Alas, courtesy of a couple of dudes with a camera we now have the video of the half-pint people mover actually moving people. And unlike those fancy American cars, there's no need…