The Karma Revero debuted last year, rising from the ashes of the Fisker Karma. Really, the Revero was little more than a Fisker with a fresh badge. As charming as the mustachioed face may be, it didn't do anything to set the car apart. A much-needed refresh is on the way, though how much it changes remains to be seen.
He may have just designed a V10 sports car, but he still wants an electric vehicle.
We're really curious about just how much energy that roof will provide.
Cool concept vehicles never die, apparently.
The four-door extended-range plug-in Karma Revero, an updated version of the old Fisker Karma, will likely cost more than $100,000.
Karma, the successor to Fisker Automotive, is planning offices in Troy, Michigan.
A Chinese auto parts manufacturer is resurrecting the brand under the name Revero, and licensing BMW tech.
A new arrangement just announced will see Karma Automotive - née Fisker - buying hybrid powertrain components from BMW instead of General Motors.
A Fisker Karma community site reveals how to turn on additional driving modes for the extended-range plug-in vehicle.
Fisker looks to hire about three-dozen people starting this week for its new Southern California factory.
Fisker Karma owners can get parts and service after company's new owners launch protection program.
Plenty of Fisker Karma extended-range plug-in hybrids are there for the taking on the used car market ahead of 2016 relaunch.
Fisker Automotive appears to be wrangling up its proverbial ducks and properly aligning them again after halting production nearly two years ago. After filing for bankruptcy, the Chinese company Wanxiang, like an angel made of money, scooped up the maker of the Karma range-extended electric sports car for the sizeable sum of $149.2 million. Now, Wanxiang is looking to relaunch the Karma by early 2015, and the car that we see upon its revival will likely look quite familiar.
It's easy to fall in love with the Fisker Karma based on looks alone. Figure in the luxury interior, electric drivetrain, and the convenience of the extended range, and it's hard to fault anyone who took the plunge and plunked down their hard-earned dollars for this swank green machine. Things go wrong, sure, as they do with any vehicle, but when the company goes bankrupt and you can't get the parts to get your car running again, let's just hope you really like the way it looks in your garage.
As soon as the bankrupt Fisker Automotive started crawling back from the dead, rumors that the new owners would restart production of the Karma plug-in hybrid crawled as well. We've heard that the car would be built in the old General Motors plant the company owns in Delaware, that it would happen in Michigan or that Valmet would get going again in Finland. Nothing official has yet been announced, but Delaware Online is now saying that it's even money that Delaware to play a role in Fisker's phy
You may have scoffed when the US Department of Energy sold the rights to its $168 million outstanding Fisker Automotive loan to Hybrid Tech Holdings last December for just $25 million, or about 15 cents on the dollar. It turns out that might be the going rate for anyone with claims against the bankrupt extended-range plug-in maker, though. That's because Fisker, which declared bankruptcy in November, has generated $985.4 million in claims from 618 not-so-happy parties, Delaware Online says, citi