Tough place to own any kind of car, but it does have pro-EV policies.
A mid-range car in Singapore can typically cost four times the price in the United States.
Do not shake or kick this vending machine.
Autonomous tech heads for Bean Town.
A teenager in Singapore got off shockingly easy after he was caught on camera riding his bike across the hood of a Lamborghini last week.
Monitor lizards can weigh as much as 200 pounds.
This Cambridge, MA, company is offering rides in Renaults and Mitsubishis.
Autoblog's UPSHIFT 2016 conference happens on October 6th in Detroit.
Unusual three-wheeler can fly for only 10 minutes at a time.
The pilot program will extend to North America and Europe later this year.
A Tesla Model S imported to Singapore has been slapped with a fine for emissions, due to upstream electricity use.
To mark the 50th anniversary of Singapore's independence, Ferrari has done up this one-of-a-kind F12 Berlinetta in a special red and white livery inside and out.
Kenny Rogers' country classic The Gambler is right about two things: you gotta know when to hold'em and know when to fold'em. A former Maserati salesman in Singapore is learning that lesson about when to step away from the table, after being sentenced to 33 months in prison for allegedly gambling away a customer's deposit of 350,000 Singapore dollars ($280,800).
While the flying car (at least as we dream of it) is likely never going happen, the floating car is a problem that has been solved for decades. In fact, Gibbs Amphibians may have taken the concept farther than anyone else in history with its line amphibious cars, trucks and quads. However, its vehicles don't just have to be for fun – they can also help people. At least, that's what Gibbs thinks – the small automaker has licensed its Humdinga amphibious truck to Singapore Technologies
What's the secret to long-range urban electric driving in the tropics? Individualized overhead air-conditioning units, apparently. Tum Create, a collaboration between two engineering schools, Technische Universität München (TUM) in Germany and Nanyang Technological University (NTU) in Singapore, is currently showing off its Eva taxi at the Tokyo Motor Show.
General Motors has announced that it will be moving its international headquarters from Shanghai to Singapore, a move that will see 120 employees working from the city-state by the time business opens in 2014. Meanwhile, 250 to 300 of the employees at the Shanghai office will remain in China, according to a report from The Wall Street Journal.