Stephen Edelstein

Stephen Edelstein

Stephen Edelstein graduated from Clark University in 2011 with an M.A. in American History. He was the Editor in Chief of Clark's student newspaper, The Scarlet. Stephen enjoys all things historical, science-fictional, and transportation-related.
Articles
Cars

Honda's 2017 Clarity Fuel Cell will start at 'around $60,000'

The 2017 Honda Clarity Fuel Cell will launch in California before the end of year, priced at "around $60,000," Honda says. However, consumers will only be able to lease the car at first, at $500 per month.
Cars

New Handling Speciale package gives Ferrari’s California T quicker reflexes

Ferrari's turbocharged California T convertible is getting a new HS (Handling Speciale) package to make it a bit sportier. This enhanced Ferrari model will debut at the 2016 Geneva Motor Show in March.
Cars

Tesla files suit after faulty ‘falcon doors’ cause a delay on the Model X

Tesla is suing the German supplier originally charged with developing mechanisms for the Model X electric SUV's "falcon doors." It claims the company is responsible for delaying the Model X's launch.
Cars

GM and Honda may jointly manufacture fuel cells

GM and Honda have collaborated on hydrogen fuel cell development since 2013, but they may be about to take their partnership to the next level. The companies are contemplating a jointly operated fuel cell factory, a new report says.
Cars

Volkswagen names another new executive, but still no diesel fix in sight

Volkswagen has named Hinrich J. Woebcken as new head of its North American region. The move is part of VW's attempt to restructure as it continues to weather the "Dieselgate" emissions scandal.
Cars

Watch this VW Passat and trailer pull off stunts that are (literally) unbelievable

Watch this video, and you'd be mistaken for thinking the new Trailer Assist feature Volkswagen is offering in Europe can do anything. But all is not as it seems, because that's no ordinary trailer.
Cars

When it comes to self-driving cars, Google no longer wants to go it alone

Google wants to partner with existing automakers on self-driving cars. It likely won't be able to commercialize the technology on its own, and may not be interested in going that route either.