No helmets, no roll cage and 60 miles per hour.
The bar for senior pranks has been raised.
Some upgraded Model 3s have wood paneling on the dashboard, and it looks like that might have caught the woodpecker's eye.
Credit to the woman filming, who takes the whole thing in stride.
You'd think that pulling into a gas station and leisurely getting out on foot would tip off the seasoned newsmen at KTLA that you are not in fact the suspect in a police chase. And yet here we are.
Tesla certainly has its flaws, but at least you probably won't flip over in one.
These things can hit speeds up to 290 miles per hour. Which makes sense, we guess, because they're literally powered by jet turbines.
I am Elon Musk now.
We'd give this a 100 in AP Practical Joke Science, but we're not even qualified to teach remedial prank theory.
Qantas and Tesla collaborated to break the world record for the heaviest tow by an electric vehicle on a remote taxiway at Melbourne Airport.
See, it's not just you that has trouble driving in the rain. The pros have trouble too.
New research shows that the presence of a single automated and connected car can make driving better for everyone.
On May 15, EPI released a report finding Uber drivers earn $11.77 an hour after Uber's commission and expenses, and $10.87 an hour adjusted for the extra contributions that independent contractors make toward Medicare and social security. That puts Uber drivers solidly in the lowest fifth of American earners.
Despite their physical separation, they're all in touch, constantly, thanks to a series of private group chats, conference call lines, and phone trees.
On second thought, we're not sure we could ever avert our eyes from this mesmerizing object.
This 19-year-old Australian is doing his best, but his best is definitely not yet good enough.
The unusual economics of electric vehicles create dirt-cheap deals.
A roundup of the most interesting, thought-provoking and surprising questions that our favorite columnists addressed in recent days.
Weaned from using a key, drivers have left cars running in garages, spewing exhaust into homes. Despite years of deaths, regulatory action has lagged.
Heads-up displays, once reserved for fighter jets and vehicles in sci-fi movies, are quickly proliferating in common cars. I've now tested BMWs, Cadillacs, Mercedes-Benzes, Mazdas and more with information projected onto their windshields—and I have yet to experience a HUD I like.
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