Cars :: Auto Shows
The race to fill vehicles with the latest technology is hurting quality. Buyers reported more problems in their new cars and trucks this year than last year, according to rankings released Wednesday by the consulting firm J.D. Power.
Automakers sold 1.6 million cars and trucks in the U.S. in May. Here were the top sellers, the total number sold and the percent sales were up or down compared with May 2013.
Google plans to build and launch onto city streets a small fleet of subcompact cars that could operate without a person at the wheel.
A few years ago, Chinese buyers options might have been limited to cars designed for an older American or European. But now, luxury brands from Mercedes and Infiniti Audi to Lincoln are racing to create smaller, sportier models for younger Chinese people.
With more than 1 million visitors annually, the New York International Auto Show is one of the most important shows for the U.S. auto industry. Here are some of the vehicles debuting this year.
China’s automakers are the underdogs heading into next week’s Beijing auto show, where foreign and domestic brands will jostle for attention in a market that is increasingly difficult for homegrown models.
Who says America has lost its muscle? Growling, unapologetic performance is the theme of this year’s New York International Auto Show. There’s something called the EV Pavilion, but automakers didn’t introduce any hybrids or electrics at the show.
Chevrolet’s smallest SUV is heading to its biggest markets. The Chevrolet Trax will go on sale in the U.S. and China early next year. General Motors Co. unveiled the 2015 model ahead of the New York International Auto Show.
Michelle Miller reports from the observation deck of the Empire State Building, where a new Ford Mustang convertible is on display to celebrate a big anniversary for one of America’s most iconic cars.
Toyota will pay a record $1.2 billion penalty for lying to customers and U.S. regulators about problems with Toyota and Lexus vehicles that caused them to accelerate wildly.