The 1960s Volvos--122S, P1800, 544--inspire fierce loyalty that shows no signs of abating.
Motor vehicle accidents are the leading cause of death for American teenagers, but Massachusetts is bucking the trend. How? Strict regulation of how kids get their tickets to ride.
G-forces meet a weak stomach on controlled drifts around an historic track, the crucible of American auto racing.
Carrie Brownstein, of Portlandia and Sleater-Kinney, says old songs lose their luster because we can't recapture the experience of first hearing them. I dunno; I think they still sound great.
Ford joins GM and Tesla in the race to sell 200- to 300-mile electric cars for $35,000. It could be the EV's sweet spot.
Google and Apple have the Big Three running scared, but they're not ready to build their own vehicles. Tesla? Well, that's another story.
The scandals are mounting, and as we move toward self-driving cars its critical that carmakers play it straight. The software has to work.
Tom Cotter is an old car sleuth extraordinaire, and in his latest book he uncovers 1,000 collectible cars in two weeks. But don't expect bargains--owner/hoarders have unrealistic ideas about value.
Cheap gas makes it easier to maintain the family budget, but it's propelling us into long road trips in our new SUVs.
The federal safety agency is going to post everything, including technical service bulletins with information that could get your car fixed free of charge.
Dick Van Dyke's flying car returns. A retired NYPD police sergeant (who doubles as John Lennon in a Beatles tribute band) spent five years building a replica of the movie car. Although it was an Ian Fleming kids' book, there was a real 1920s Chitty, and my daughter and I took it for a spin in 1999.