Infiniti brought one of its Q60 coupes to Cuba. The Japanese luxury brand claims it's the first U.S.-spec car to be registered there in 58 years. It certainly stood out among the old American cars that ply Cuba's roads.
Dodge has finally introduced an all-wheel drive version of the Challenger. Named GT, the weather-beating muscle car is exclusively available with a 3.6-liter V6 engine that makes 305 horsepower, and an eight-speed automatic transmission.
Audi is launching its first Vehicle-to-Infrastructure communication system in Las Vegas. Dubbed Traffic Light Information, the technology allows certain Audis to receive signal information from the city’s traffic management system.
GM's English Vauxhall division has introduced a new sedan named Insignia. Lighter and sportier than the outgoing model, the Insignia will be sold as an Opel in Europe, a Holden in Australia, and a Buick in the U.S.
John Deere and GM have submitted requests to the United States Copyright Office that declare the companies as the owners of the software in consumer products, even the ones you already purchased from them.
Ford is open to working with the incoming Trump administration to keep manufacturing jobs in the United States. However, certain conditions have to be met, including making fuel economy regulations more lenient.
China-based startup NextEV plans on entering the crowded premium electric vehicle segment by 2019. The company promises to enter the U.S. market with an electric crossover aimed at the Tesla X but priced much lower.
Bentley is looking at ways to expand the Bentayga lineup. Sources close to the company have revealed it's looking at launching a four-door coupe model, a long-wheelbase model, and a performance-oriented, Speed-badged variant.
VW wants all of us as customers. Starting with an on-demand shuttle service, Volkswagen's MOIA digital mobility services division will invest in early stage companies. With ridesharing on the horizon, carsharing can't be too far off.
Dodge may return to NASCAR after a four-year absence, Sergio Marchionne, CEO of parent Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCA) said in a recent interview. Dodge left the series due to cash shortages stemming from the Chrysler bankruptcy.