Tessie was immediately adopted by one of the rescuers.
- Jason Marker
- Aug 29, 2016
One person's crazy is another's heroism.
- Erin Marquis
- Apr 15, 2016
A man in Oceanside, CA, had rescue workers destroy his bumper to save the life of a fuzzy feline.
- Noah Joseph
- May 13, 2014
Some vehicles are better suited for drifting than others. Light weight, rear-wheel drive and a manual transmission make for a good hoonage platform, but that doesn't mean you couldn't get an all-wheel drive, automatic family sedan like, say, my mom's Passat into a four-wheel drift (which this writer definitely did not attempt back in college). But what about a 200,000-pound dump truck built for mining? That's what one tech company set out to do in this promo clip.
- Damon Lavrinc
- May 7, 2008
Drivers give in to a lot of distractions behind the wheel. Phone calls, eating, drinking, and slapping the kids around are one thing, but something that's always irked us is drivers traveling with pets on their laps. Aside from the possibility of Fluffy freaking out and doing its doggone best to create a crash, we've always envisioned a Chihuahua-sized cavity in someone's chest after the airbag deploys. Well, California Assemblyman Bill Maze shares our concern and has proposed a bill to make it
- Chris Shunk
- Jun 1, 2007
By the year 2020, Toyota plans to have a hybrid power source in every vehicle they make, but even the folks from Aichi, Japan don't have anything that runs on air. MDI's CityCAT doesn't have a mast, and it's not some far-off, far-fetched idea. As a matter of fact, it's getting ready for production right now. French company MDI engineered this vehicle with ex-Formula One engineer Guy Nègre, and they're leaving production duties up to India's Tata Motors.
- Damon Lavrinc
- Feb 7, 2007
Autoweek wrote up a compelling exposé on an internal movement at Jaguar that might have boosted profits and added some sporting credentials to the troubled marque.
- Dane Muldoon
- Jan 6, 2007
Caterpillar Inc has just started production of its first U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) certified 2007 model engine with ACERT Technology. The C7 engine is often used in medium-duty trucks including school buses, emergency vehicles and recreational vehicles. Caterpillar's 2007 model C13 and C15 diesel engines have also been EPA-certified.
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