How much truck could a woodchuck chuck? An entire Chevy Suburban.
Tesla's troubles with media reports on working conditions and union organizing took a hard right turn on Monday. In response to Reveal's Engadget
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency on Monday rejected an Obama-era plan to make automobiles more fuel efficient in a win for car and oil companies and the latest move by the Trump administration to roll back environmental regulations.
It's the latest example of the president wading awkwardly into the global automotive industry.
Emissions from 'gliders' dwarf those from Volkswagen's dieselgate scandal.
Volvo tweets that it will cease advertising on Sean Hannity's show, then deletes the tweet.
Senator Tammy Duckworth cites a potential conflict of interest.
Musk maintains that his efforts are "doing good" and that it would be "wrong" to leave Trump's economic advisory council.
Russia claims its new anti-satellite weapon is only for defensive purposes against incoming enemy weapons.
While the poll respondents leaned Republican, a third of those surveyed chose neither candidate as their preferred presidential choice.
Another milestone on the autonomous road.
Google's parent company Alphabet proposes that Columbus, Ohio, drop public transit in favor of ride sharing transport like Uber at discounted prices.
Thanks to a 1971 law, New York is the only state in the country that requires drivers to keep at least one hand on the steering wheel while driving.
It's not an endorsement of Clinton, but it is a vote of no confidence for Trump.
A tow-truck driver from South Carolina refused service to a disabled woman after a car crash after seeing Bernie Sanders stickers on her car.
This might be the longest Q&A we've ever had on AutoblogGreen, but when you cover solar energy, Tesla's future, and the EV experience, it takes a while.
Asking 10,000 people what car they drive and who they like for president yields some interesting results. Did you know Toyota Prius owners like Ted Cruz?
Tesla Motors aligns with conservative political groups in Michigan to try to sway state to allow for direct-to-consumer sales.