The Polaris Slingshot and Dennis Rodman are a lot alike. They’re both a little odd looking, both flashy, they both love to party, both love to make a highlight reel, and both love donuts.
When Polaris asked me if I wanted to drive a Polaris Slingshot for a week, I knew the answer was yes - I just didn’t know why.
In their infinite wisdom, the car/motorcycle/three-wheeler/I-don’t-know-what-to-call-them gods have decided to bless me with a Polaris Slingshot for the week. What should I do with it?
The launch of the Polaris Slingshot hasn't gone exactly well. Beyond the legal hurdles of calling a trike a motorcycle and expecting DMVs across the country to be cool with that, Polaris is now issuing a stop sale and "stop ride" because the steering might fail and the roll hoops aren't up to spec. Nice.
Connecticut is the latest state to deny the Polaris Slingshot the ability to be registered as a motorcycle. Which makes sense, since it's not a motorcycle.
SlingshotForums member SlingMods is the first actual owner to report taking delivery of the new Polaris Slingshot. Here's what his first weekend driving the strange and superfast tricycle was like.
The Polaris Slingshot, a new three-wheeled sports-vehicle, lacks a few components necessary to be considered "a car." In most states you can register it as a motorcycle, slap on a helmet, and be on your way. Texas says "not so fast."
This is your new face of American hardcore insanity. This is the Polaris Slingshot.
The latest look at the three-wheeled Polaris Slingshot sports coupe/motorcycle gives us a glimpse of the gauges, which feature a swath of warning lights that look like stability control, traction control, and steering assist. We also get to see how crazy-low this vehicle really is.
The three-wheeled road-legal sports motor vehicle Polaris has been teasing for months is finally "almost here." It looks like a new iteration of the Campagna T-Rex, or a Can-Am Spider you might actually want to ride.