13 Articles
Duh: Cadillac shelves that whole V12 thing

750-hp 7.5-liter V12 from the Cadillac Cien concept

Cadillac replacing DTS and STS with one vehicle, entry-level model coming

The rumor that the Cadillac DTS and STS will be nixed has officially been confirmed in an interview with the brand's general manager, Jim Taylor. Sales of both models are down for the year, and Taylor admits that one premium-luxury sedan will be developed to compete in the segment.

IIHS tests reveals that money doesn't always buy safety

Click the image above for a gallery of all the IIHS contenders.

Cadillac releases media material for 2008 STS

click above image to view new high-res pics of the 2008 Cadillac STS

Lutz lets a bit of Edmunds survey slip, GM takes 13 first place picks

Sometimes news is just too good to keep to yourself. Just ask GM Vice Chairman Bob Lutz. With his company supposedly claiming 13 spots on Edmund's Consumers' Most Wanted list, Lutz just had to brag a bit on the corporate blog before the winners were made public.

BusinessWeek spills beans on '08 STS interior

click above image to view a gallery of concept interior components from GM

Cadillacs and Saabs get recalled by NHTSA

Yesterday, the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration (NHTSA) issued two recalls, one for Cadillac and the second for Saab:

Spy Shots: 2008 Cadillac STS

The spyshot shutterbugs over at The Car Connection have caught the 2008 Cadillac STS in testing. The revamped offering shows some signs of following its big brute of a brother, the Escalade. The two share a good bit

Department of Energy says: 'A cool butt is a hot way to save gas'

The Department of Energy says that having a hot booty isn't necessarily a good thing. In fact, it argues that ventilated seats (like those of the Cadillac STS that pull away warm air and moisture), could save as many as 522 million gallons of gas if all cars on the road were equipped with the technology. How so? The DOE reasons that if drivers' rumps and backsides are kept comfortable, fewer people would find it necessary to turn on the air