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Here's a gif of the 2018 Mercedes-Benz E-Class Cabriolet's convertible top in action. It's coming to Geneva, so we'll see it in person soon.

The cherry on top is the Drive Pilot suite of semi-autonomous technologies.

Based on these photos, the car looks nearly ready for production.

It looks very much like the larger S-Class Coupe.

Drift Mode, guys. The E63 has a Drift Mode.

It's not as powerful as the Cadillac CTS-V, but with all-wheel drive, it's still quicker off the line.

The secret? It's a lot quicker than the standard E sedan.

MB takes a page out of the Audi Allroad, Subaru Outback, and Volvo Cross Country playbooks.

New convertible mixes C-Class with the S-Class.

The aging platform will spawn a midsize sedan, an SUV, and an MPV.

If BAIC is half as successful at using old Mercedes-Benz parts as FCA has been, we wonder if we'll be hearing about a Chinese Hellcat in a few years.

The prototype is taller, buffer, and tougher to take on the Audi Allroad idea

Also confirmed: a Mercedes pickup coming later in 2017.

Lots of new and redesigned Mercedes and AMG models on the way for 2017.

The E wagon returns with one powertrain and lots of new tech.

Germany makes some very quick wagons to hustle families over the Autobahn. Check out this drag race from Top Gear between and Audi RS6 and a Mercedes-AMG E63 S.

The 2017 Mercedes-AMG E43 gives buyers a notable performance advantage over the base E300, but it still leaves room for an inevitable E63 AMG to come later.

A 3.0-liter twin-turbo V6 sends 396 horses to all four wheels.

The 2017 Mercedes-AMG E43 packs 396 horsepower and 384 pound-feet of torque into a stealthy performance sedan. It makes its public debut at the New York Auto Show.

It isn't the world's first self-driving car. But it's damn close.

How does the Mercedes-Benz E-Class drive? We think it's pretty good. But we're more confident in our riding impression. The E-Class rides very well, even from the driver's seat. The 2017 E300 is the closest thing on the market today to a self-driving car.

Mercedes-Benz, Volkswagen, and Audi announced details of their Takata inflator recalls, and the campaigns affect nearly 1.7 million vehicles in the US.

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