Could this three-wheeler be your last-mile solution?
It leans, it grips, it even jumps.
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150,000-unit facility will build new S60 sedan this year, half for export.
It has exquisite balance, responds accurately and quickly to steering inputs, and its performance envelope takes both gentle and heavy-handed drivers and gives them similar point-to-point speed, no frights, and lets them gorge on giggles.
We get it. Superfans only want to hear about the yin versus yang. iPhone versus Android. Batman versus Superman. The Ford Mustang versus its Bizarro World twinsie/frenemy, the Chevy Camaro.
This is the cornering on the door handles approach fans of the Rabbit GTI loved, remixed for a new age. With no driver modes, a wheelbase nearly identical to that of the Mk1 and skinny 195-section tires, this is as close as you'll get to driving an original GTI.
The Aventador still reminds us of the days when supercars weren't so tractable and obedient, but rather wild, snorting and more than a bit daunting to drive fast. As a rolling expression of excess, it's hard not to fall for the open-air Aventador S's naturally aspirated scream for attention.
"My job is to make them drive like they look," Matt Becker, Aston Martin's vehicle attributes engineer, tells me. The engine is idling, and we're harnessed inside of the 2019 Vantage test mule's racing bucket seats, somewhere on a frozen lake near the Arctic Circle in Sweden. Since the Vantage is Aston's best seller, and it's representative of the things the brand stands for, it's safe to say this chilly prototype is the most important Aston Martin on the planet right now.
The inclusion of the 48-volt EQ Boost system is part of what makes this powertrain so satisfying to use.
It's hard to understate how controversial the move to a V4 is for Ducati — or how sweet the powerplant is.
It may not have the acceleration of its STI stablemate, but can it sure can carve a corner.
The 2018 Chevy Equinox fitted with the company's 1.6-liter EcoTec turbodiesel has its charms, for sure.
Glorious excess wearing a bowtie.
We first saw the Urb-E at CES. Smitten by its unusual, space-efficient design, range, and the obvious craftsmanship, we ordered one.
The bite of the 4.0-liter virus turns the donor Mercedes-Benz GLC all belligerent and shockingly fast.
Folding the Sportbrake's rear seats down produces a nice, flat expanse for cargo, with no obtrusive humps or bumps on the side.
It's an all-wheel-drive crossover. It plugs in. And it's coming to America at just the right time.