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On this episode, we discuss driving the Alfa Giulia Quadrifoglio in the rain and look at the history of the Brougham name.

A Lamborghini Huracan can't handle rough rural roads.

No boring cars for the polizia.

Right in the mix with the 3-Series, C-Class, and ATS.

The Quadrifoglio goes on sale this month.

Are these meaningful? Our man says no.

First it was an Alfa Giulia driven with help from a spotter, now a Nissan Juke being flung around with only cameras leading the way. It's dumb.

It's like the car and the driver were blindfolded.

Since Morris isn't a Jedi, he had support from a driver in another car.

Alfa is putting the final touches onto the Stelvio.

Unsurprisingly, the Stelvio looks like a Giulia SUV.

We'll just be happy when we can finally get a normal Giulia.

Fans of the Giulia interior will be delighted.

The Stelvio is unmistakably Alfa Romeo inside. We still can't tell much from the full-camouflage exterior.

Carabineiri will use special Quadrifoglio models to transport organs, blood.

Italy's national police have a more important plans for the 505 hp, 191 mph sedan than catching bad guys. Two police versions of Alfa's new sedan will be used to transport organs and blood for emergency medical services.

Alfa Romeo is going to have to fight to gain market share in the crowded field of compact sports sedans.

Alfa Romeo will have three trims for the Giulia in the US, including a base model, Ti, and the 505-horsepower Quadrifoglio. Even the lower rung models can sprint to 60 miles per hour in 5.5 seconds, and the Quadrifoglio can do it in 3.8 seconds.

Alfa Romeo brings the standard Giulia to the Geneva Motor Show, and the sedan continues to look fantastic, even without all of the Quadrifoglio's vents.

Sergio Marchionne says Alfa Romeo's crossover will be called the Stelvio, but we probably won't see it in the US at least 12 months.

Alfa Romeo and Maserati might be bigger problems than Roberto Fedeli's genius can solve.

Credible reports reveal that the Giulia failed crash tests and disappointed handling engineers. Can an ex-Ferrari engineer save Alfa's great red hope?

Charles Morgan drives a tuned Alfa Romeo Giulia Sprint from a UK company that specializes in turning these classic coupes into better performers.

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