"Ride like the wind" is one thing, but "ride a junk scooter at the wind's mercy" is another.
Unless lowriding in snowstorms in Detroit has always been your dream.
Wallet, phone, keys, not leaving the car in reverse.
For years, Uber systemically scraped data from competing ride-hailing companies all over the world, harvesting information about their technology, drivers and executives.
Some people like to open a window or turn off the heat in the bedroom before snuggling up under the covers when going to bed in the winter. What if you could take that sensation with you anywhere you went?
Like the guy in the green, we ended up cringing a little bit at the end.
There are plenty of reasons for outrage coming out of Washington, DC, these days, but this week the divided region found a common enemy: an outrageously expensive highway toll.
Former employees say that the electric car startup is running out of cash.
Cities and citizens alike are waging war against map apps.
The commercial space industry is outpacing government oversight.
David Meslin gathered a group to create a set of temporary curb extensions. The main ingredients: a one-to-one ratio of cornstarch and water for the solid white lines plus leaves from area yards. The guidelines helped direct cars while leaf piles visually reinforced them, encouraging vehicles to follow a modified path.
Minivans and autonomous shuttles take center stage as automakers try to understand the future of driving.
I went halfway around the world to the Emirate of Sharjah to learn the finer points of desert driving in a $92,000 Maserati. It would not end well.
YouTuber euverus modeled thirty different junctions by adding traffic mods to the game "Cities: Skylines."
Yes, this is insanely cool but we also can't get over the audacity of the guy affirming he has "way more money" than he needs.
Dallas firefighters get points for style and for speed.
No one is quite sure what shape the shift will take, but if the past car-driven century of sprawl has taught urbanists anything it's that change isn’t always good.
Instead of taking our boring 2013 Subaru Impreza to Thanksgiving, Cadillac loaned me one of its new sedans. Assuming the car would impress my Cadillac-owning in-laws, I leapt at the chance show off the flashy new car. Boy was I wrong.
We don't know what they're saying in Russian, but it can't be good.
While the world's most famous automakers were pulling the covers off their latest, shiniest offerings at the Los Angeles Auto Show, a dark gray sedan circled the convention center, almost silently.
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