Exotic-car ownership, like anything super exclusive, becomes easier to reach by the everyday man over time. While this may put those once-unreachable goals within your comfort zone, it also makes supercars like this manual Ferrari 348 available to any negligent and tasteless owner with the cash to afford the sizable…
You're looking at an official press photo of the Ferrari 348 GT Competizione. Looks good, right? Direct your eye over to the front grille. Note the hair.
Ferrari has built some rather hardcore cars for public consumption. The question is which one was the most extreme.
Why is it a bad idea to race someone else's Ferrari 348 across a bridge in Lillehammer, Norway? Moose. Massive, giant moose.
If you're like me, when you watched yesterday's thrilling F1 race, your first thought was "holy crap, Monza still uses a Ferrari 348 as a course car?"
Hernando "Scratch" Gomez doesn't need his Ferrari 348 Targa anymore now that he's in an American jail because of his nasty drug trafficking habit. The authorities back in Bogota, Colombia thought they'd do what American cops tend to do with their drug-seized cars and converted it into police cruiser.
A FerrariChat forum member asked his fellow enthusiats yesterday to be on the lookout for his stolen 348. The car was quickly found, leading the deep-pocketed Sherlocks at FerrariChat to accuse both the car's finder and owner of the theft.
A high school baseball coach in Oklahoma City loaned both his Ferraris to a quartet of his players — who managed to wreck the hell out of them in a mall parking lot.
A Kansas City suburbanite, no doubt preparing for the Super Bowl, caught a whiff of smoke in his home. Soon, firefighters on-site were told by the man to save his Ferrari before his house.