Honda CR-Z News
CR-Z Final Edition debuts in Japan, will be the quasi-sporty hybrid's swan song.
Honda and Acura will recall over 2 million models in the US to give them new driver side airbag inflators.
Honda gives the 2016 CR-Z a fresh face, an upgraded interior, and new tech to keep the aging hybrid model relevant in the company's lineup.
We let AutoblogGreen handle the hydrogen, and tell you all about the fun on wheels at the Tochigi R&D center.
Among the various modified vehicles that Honda has lined up for the SEMA show in Las Vegas this year will be a concept previewing the 2017 Ridgeline pickup.
Two very different 4,000-mile cars come up for auction and sell for similar money. With no other options, which one would you go for?
Honda is reportedly prepping a new CR-Z and plans to offer some serious performance this time. In place of the hybrid in the US, it might get a detuned version of the 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder from the Civic Type R and ride on the next-gen Civic platform.
Honda has cancelled both the CR-Z and the Civic Hybridx Australia (and the CR-Z in Europe), but the car is not yet dead in the US.
Honda is bent on kicking butt and taking names with its upcoming new Civic Type R, but since the Japanese hot hatch is based on the European model and isn't slated to come to the United States, it's been of little consolation to American enthusiasts. But if you're one of them, we've got good news for you.
Honda might be selling more hybrids if it could just get them to dealers. While the second-generation Insight never lived up to sales expectations and production is ending, the Japanese automaker is seeing strong demand for the Accord Hybrid here and abro
Maybe the rumors of the CR-Z's death have been exaggerated. Honda has just released the first teaser of a new concept that it plans to debut at the Beijing Motor Show at the end of April. It shows off a sporty looking coupe that looks like the child of a CR-Z and Hyundai Veloster. Howev
When Honda rolled out the CR-Z a few years ago, it hoped to bridge the gap between those who would save the planet and those who would rather burn all of its resources in a glorious cloud of tire smoke. But enthusiasts recalling the CRX of 1980s vintage balked, imploring Honda to ditch the heavy battery packs and electric motors in favor of a lighter-weight, more conventional powertrain. At this poin
Honda invited us to its Southern California North American headquarters last week to take a spin in a very special CR-Z – one modified with a full complement of Honda Performance Development (HPD) components. While the company has been racing with HPD parts for years, this is the first time the automaker has offered them for its street-legal vehicles, and it has chosen this year's Michael Harley