Thanks to strict safety and emissions standards, not every new car is sold in the United States. That doesn't stop car enthusiasts from importing the best of the rest of the world... or at least trying to.
This waste of a perfectly good Land Rover shows that the government takes illegal vehicle imports very seriously. Many desirable models aren't sold in the U.S., and getting them here can be difficult.
Fans looking forward to watching the world's most prestigious form of motorsport in the state made famous by The Situation and Chris Christie will have to keep dreaming, F1 boss Bernie Ecclestone says.
Detroit Electric was supposed to put the Lotus Elise-based SP:01 electric sports car into production this month, but the revived EV maker still hasn't found a place to build it.
Mercedes-Benz is not amused by a fake commercial produced by German film students, but the ad for Collision Prevention Assist automatic braking tech is going viral.
National Electric Vehicle Sweden is scaling back its plans to revive Saab. The consortium of Chinese and Japanese investors is pushing back the launch date of its electric 9-3 and moving production to China.
The Tesla Model S aced the NHTSA's battery of crash tests, but the government agency is taking issue with the carmaker's claim that the Model S received a combined score of 5.4 out of 5.
Missed out on the $1 million LaFerrari? Not to worry: Ferrari chairman Luca di Montezemolo says Maranello will build more hybrids, although they'll probably be less exotic (and cheaper) than the flagship hypercar.
Land Rover is finally releasing details on its Range Rover and Range Rover Sport hybrids and, to prove that they're worthy of the LR badge, it's sending them on a 10,000 mile trek from England to India.
From the i3 electric city car to the i8 plug-in hybrid sports car, BMW is hedging its bets on green technology. With the X5 eDrive, it hopes to balance fuel economy with practicality.
The 2014 Porsche 911 Turbo has many tech tricks up its sleeve, including an active aerodynamics package with adjustable front and rear spoilers that enhance handling and traction. So how does it all work?
The Supra harkens back to a time when Toyota built exciting cars. Times change, though and, according to a new report, so will the Supra. An all-new version could sport a carbon fiber body and a hybrid powertrain. That's not a bad thing.