Just like the old Tamiya ad.
The Kia Niro will leave you breathless.
A new ad for the Nissan suggests skipping the long Tesla Model 3 lines and just getting in a Leaf today.
Hyundai has a heartwarming commercial from Korea that shows some of the more beneficial uses of future driver assistance systems. It stars a little boy who just wants to drive.
Wieden+Kennedy creates a rocket-launch-themed ad for Honda Motor Europe called "Ignition," showcasing Asimo the robot, Formula 1 cars, a plane, and the CR-V.
Volkswagen's office in the Netherlands responded to popular demand on social media with this video showing a supposedly semi-autonomous baby stroller.
Cardiff-based New Adventure Travel bus company has pledged to take down its controversial billboards following a public backlash against the objectification of women.
Cadillac is releasing the first of its three Oscars commercials, and this one never actually shows any of the brand's vehicles. It is simply slow-motion shots of driving through New York with a voiceover from a Teddy Roosevelt speech about the glory in making an attempt.
Mercedes-Benz is taking a whimsical approach for its Super Bowl ad this year. The German luxury brand is updating Aesop's classic fable of the race between the tortoise and the hare with help from the 2016 Mercedes-AMG GT S.
Pierce Brosnan puts on a little of his former James Bond persona for Kia's humorous and action-packed Super Bowl ad for the 2016 Sorento. The extended cut of the commercial might be one of the best automotive spots from this year's game released so far.
Hyundai is taking auto advertising to some very odd places with its latest commercial, called Exobaby, and starring a computer-generated robo-toddler. And yes, robot babies still make a doodoo now and again, it seems.
Ask Americans what Fiat stands for, and the odds are pretty low that you'll hear, "Fabbrica Italiana Automobili Torino" to be the answer. The more far likely response is "Fix It Again, Tony." The ignominious moniker comes from the brand's stint selling often unreliable models in the US in the '60s and '70s, and it remains in some minds today. However, Fiat thinks the time is right to challenge the old stereotype, and it's doing just that with a new co
You would think that commercial being ridiculed across the Internet would be an advertising executive's worst nightmare, but that's not necessarily the case. At least not when it comes to Lincoln and its latest campaign to promote the new MKC.
Spend enough time at a hobby while showing skill at it, and there's the possibility of turning the thing you love into a paying job. That's the dream for a lot of people, and it looks like the folks at Vanguard Pictures are hitting the jackpot with their latest video.
Lincoln had to have known that when it released its new ad campaign for the new MKC with Matthew McConaughey, it would open itself up to a bit of good old fashioned ridicule. The television commercial was, after all, good for a laugh or two. And true to their mission, talk show hosts haven't missed the opp
Being a valet on the Italian Riviera seems like a pretty sweet gig for a young guy. Not only do you get to watch beautiful people coming and going all day and night, but there's the opportunity to get behind the wheel of a plethora of exotic sports cars. Of course, being responsible for those expensive vehicles has to be pretty nerve wracking to get used to on the first day.
Let's face it: there are few things less "gangsta" than a minivan (which goes a long way towards explaining why crossovers have been gradually taking their place as the family-hauler of choice across America, but we digress). The point here is not lost on Toyota, which has embraced the uncool image of the minivan with the Swagger Wagon campaign.
Mötley Crüe isn't the only 1980s hair-metal band getting into the world of auto promotion. Poison frontman and reality show star Bret Michaels is following their lead and doing some advertising of his own. Where the Crüe have been all over the airwaves in recent years with a Super Bowl ad for Kia and music licensing with Chris Bruce