Generally, the American motoring press doesn't think much about India. Sure, when there's big news like a $2500 new car or someone remembering that, holy crap, they still build the Ambassador, we'll write about it, but for the most part we've done a pretty good job ignoring the sixth largest car market in the world.…
To make the Honda Gold Wing F6B, the company simply knocked some weight off its flagship tourer and pared down the bodywork to make it look meaner. The result is more than the sum of those parts though. Bagger? Cruiser? Tourer? Muscle Bike? Sports Tourer? How about all five?
Tesla has a lot to worry about with questions about the range of its electric Model S, so it logs the telemetry data for every press drive. Ferrari has cleverer way of testing how media drives go.
Like any good American, I have no idea how the sport of rugby works. It's like football, except sideways and more dangerous, I think. All I know is that it's probably better with cars involved. The mad scientists at Top Gear have just proven me right.
The Dodge Viper is famous for a number of reasons. One of them is the complete lack of any electronic nannies or safety equipment, other than airbags. Now Vipers are being recalled because that one safety feature might malfunction.
When it comes to styling, retro is a difficult one to master. But no matter how many terrible examples we see thanks to the numerous tuners out there without any taste, we still desire the vintage feeling that comes with modern technology wrapped in a classically shaped body or interior.
He doesn't just talk about the environment, he actually did something about it. He's so smart it's almost frightening. His life is one of accomplishment and success, although not without a few setbacks. He loves the media when they lavish him with accolades, which they often do, but he sees a conspiracy when they…
Se7ens: they're good for trackdays, but can they handle the rough roads of tarmac rallying? Yes. Like you wouldn't believe.
With the massive proliferation of cheap GoPros and other cameras, it seems like every second of Russia's free-for-all roads are now recorded. These are the thirteen most unbelievable moments from the year.
The Harlem Shake is a lot like Gangnam Style and Call Me Maybe, in that there are videos all over the interwebs mimicking it and I have precisely no clue what it is. Oh look, here's IndyCar driver Josef Newgarden dancing on the race track.
We've known for some time that Toyota has been working on a roofless version of the sportscar we know as the Scion FR-S. Today, we know what it will look like.
Remember the Chevy Aveo? You probably wish that you didn't. Chevy also hopes you don't. That's why they brought out this, the Sonic RS. Compared to the Aveo, it's the greatest car in the world.
Automakers are always talking about what they're going to do next to wow us. What are the claims that car makers have made that haven't come to fruition.
Some of the most lustworthy cars never seem to drop in price. Jalopnik readers know ten cars from the past ten years that have frustratingly refused to depreciate.
Volvo and BMW are traditional players in the luxury marine business, but when it comes to Miami Vice-style speedboats, you just can't beat Mercedes-Benz. Now they've gone electric.
In about 13 hours, journalists from CNNMoney did what a New York Times reporter couldn't (or didn't, depending on your perspective): they made the drive from D.C. to Boston in a Tesla Model S. And perhaps more importantly, they say Tesla's network of Supercharger stations along the East Coast passed the test.