The new car would require cooperation with another automaker.
It's expensive, but you get leather and green paint.
This is one kit car you can put together without a garage and endless hours of labor.
Here to kick off the Lotus Seven's 60th Anniversary.
Caterham shows that you don't need insane power for brilliant driving.
The Defender may not be dead yet if a billionaire has his way.
Caterham is experimenting with a production method usually for bicycle frames and adapting it to make the Seven's chassis 10 percent lighter. It could be a major innovation to take pounds off any vehicle with a space frame platform.
You'll be able to build your own blocky kit car soon. We're stoked.
Having trouble figuring out the difference between a Caterham Seven Roadsport 140 and Supersport R? Yeah, so were we, until Caterham made it nice and simple: now you can get a 160, 270, 360, 420 or 620.
Considering that Caterham essentially only makes one vehicle, its array of variations on the theme can be bewildering. But the latest word from the UK has it that the British sports car manufacturer is planning on streamlining things, and making its nomenclature more straightforward.
Ever since the bankrupt Caterham F1 Team launched its crowd-funding campaign to get back on the grid, everyone's been wondering which drivers it would be bringing to Abu Dhabi – especially since one of its usual drivers jumped the sinking ship for Sauber. But now they need wonder no more as the team has announced it's giving Marcus Ericsson's seat to newcomer Will Stevens.
When the chips were down, and looked down for the count, the Caterham F1 Team launched a crowd-funding campaign to get back on the grid in time for the season finale. And now, it seems, they have succeeded.
Octogenarian billionaire, briber and Bond villain caricature Bernie Ecclestone is not popular with the fans of the sport he oversees with an iron fist, and somehow, we don't think that's set to change after the 84-year-old gave a pretty wide-ranging interview with Campaign Asia-Pacific.
The Caterham F1 Team, as has been widely reported, has fallen on hard times, with its new owners apparently unable to fund the effort and new investors hard to come by. But the team has found what could be at least an interim solution.
Rookie Formula One driver Marcus Ericsson has been given a new lease on his racing life, with Sauber announcing he's been hired for next season.
Racing fans looking forward to seeing a full grid of Formula One cars at the United States Grand Prix in Austin, Texas, next week may be disappointed to learn that two teams (for a total of four cars) will not be competing this year.
You might have thought that the Caterham F1 team, currently sitting dead last in the standings without a single championship point to its name, had already hit rock bottom and couldn't sink any lower. But apparently it has. As we reported just recently, Caterham Sports Limited – the factory that produces the F1 cars that the team fields in the FIA Formula One World Championship – was facing bankruptcy. And now, it seems, the team itself could fall apart as well.