Here is an extremely zoomed-in view of the ass-end of the McLaren 650S’s successor. I guess our takeaway is supposed to be loads of carbon-fiber and a wing. Okay. Good.
Here’s our first official look at the car that will eventually replace the McLaren 650S—well, its carbon fiber under-bits, anyway. Called the Monocage II, this ultra-light, ultra-rigid structure is the key of McLaren’s next-generation “Super Series” vehicles.
A green 2015 McLaren 650S Spider is completely unrecognizable after a head-on collision with a Audi in the Woodland Hills area of Los Angeles, California. Police suspect the McLaren was racing a third vehicle before crashing.
It takes a special sort of person to drive a McLaren 650S. As a supercar capable of hitting 100 mph in under six seconds, they won’t even sell you one unless you have two very specific things: about $300,000 and a functioning metabolism. One man in Essex, England with just these criteria bought one, and managed to…
A handful of crew members push Colin Thompson’s No. 13 McLaren 650S GT3 in place for a photo op in front of the K-Pax Racing garages. It’s a good thing these cars are so light!
To help promote the upcoming World Drone Prix in Dubai next week, the organizers enlisted the help of the local police, who have a McLaren 650s in their garage, to go head-to-head against a high-speed racing drone. It doesn’t matter who won the race, though, because the Tron-like footage is just wonderful.
Even the strange pits in the mirrors on the K-Pax Racing McLaren 650S GT3 have a purpose: they help funnel in air to cool the interior of the car. Weird form, neat function.
What’s the only thing cooler than auto racing? Auto racing in the 1960s and ‘70s, that’s what. And that era of Can-Am racing produced some of the most memorable events and cars the world has ever seen. Now McLaren has a 650S that salutes this era, and I want one.
There’s the photo of us getting gas in Ojai yesterday while making our trek to Pebble Beach. We freaked out a ton of kids and onlookers with our collection of amazing (borrowed cars). If you live between Carmel and anywhere else, just walk out and look at the roads.
I just arrived in Carmel for Pebble Beach week. This was my ride. Life barely gets sweeter than this and the week has barely started. Stay tuned and follow our instagram account.
I know it’s amazing and doesn't make any sense, but I don’t like the way it came to be. Most will disagree with me, and maybe they're right.
One of these cars is the McLaren 650S, which came out last year. The other one is the brand-new, 570S, meant to compete with the likes of the Porsche 911 and the Audi R8. Which one is which?
What happens when you have an automaker that learns about going fast by winning races on one of the world's greatest stages? You wind up with truly superior road-going cars, and you're obviously talking about McLaren.
What would you do if you were offered a McLaren 650S Spider — a convertible, mid-engine sports car with stunning looks, 641 horsepower, a curb weight of about 3,000 pounds, and the ability to hit 60 mph from a standstill in three seconds — but you could only drive it 250 miles?
If you pay nearly $312,000 for a car, it had better be pretty special, right? Fortunately, the McLaren 650S Spider has special in spades. Besides its insane turbo power and glorious handling, a lot of that specialness is in the little details. Here are some of my favorites.
My experience with the 2015 McLaren 650S Spider is limited by both time and mileage, but I'm trying to get the most out of it while I have it. I have found it to be a shockingly civilized, comfortable and livable sports car when you don't want to drive like a crazy person. I even turned it into my grocery getter!
I love the McLaren 650S. You love the McLaren 650S. Inevitably, you want to know what it's like to race said McLaren 650S. We've got the member of the K-PAX/Flying Lizard Motorsports Pirelli World Challenge team who's been driving the 650S the longest to answer all your questions right now. Go!
Welcome to Weekend Wallpaper, this time we have for your perusal a McLaren 650S coupe. Right now, this car is sitting on display in some kind of teal blue vinyl wrap (sell this thing to deadmau5? McLarnyan?), but I much prefer its original "Storm Gray" as captured by reader Evan Wawrzyniak.
Flying Lizard is making a long-awaited return to running Porsche 911s, only it's not where you'd expect. In addition to announcing a third customer McLaren 650S to run in Pirelli World Challenge today, Flying Lizard said that they will field a two-car customer effort in the Pirelli Porsche GT3 Cup.