Mitsubishi’s Eclipse is back, only beefier than what you might remember it to have been.
Motorcycle manufacturers are exploring ways to employ technology that smacks of that which automakers use to develop automated safety systems.
Liberty Mutual Insurance developed a mobile app that uses machine-vision technology to recognize pixels of an image to compare the image of damage to a vehicle that you take with a smartphone with a database of thousands of crash images.
Acura’s RLX might have seen its glory days fade along with the end of 2015.
For many of us, the idea of retirement means taking your foot off the gas and cruising as much as possible.
The three-passenger (one adult, two children) i-Tril concept car from Toyota is built upon a structure that has the vehicle’s rear axle connected to the cabin by a hinge.
Consumers are told that safer driving links to lower insurance rates. Hence, vehicles that reduce the number of crashes should lead to lower rates.
In May 2015, the federal National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) proposed updated rules for motorcycle helmets.
In December 2016, Volvo launched a pilot program in San Francisco that gives 300 owners of S90 luxury cars or XC90 luxury SUVs the opportunity to use a mobile app to order services, such as a fill-up, maintenance work or a car wash from third-party companies.
Honda Motor announced in January 2017 its new in-vehicle payment service for fuel and parking, in partnership with Visa Checkout.
Tesla founder Elon Musk has made his desire to develop a more fully automated automobile production facility well-known.
In February 2015, several experts told Consumers Digest that they weren’t thrilled with automakers’ level of dedication to secure the wireless technology that's in vehicles.
A patent application that Jaguar Land Rover filed in October 2016 might mean that the automaker plans to use gait- or gesture-recognition technology in future vehicles.
According to Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS), pickups are leaving drivers’ vision obscured when it comes to the vehicles’ headlights.
As the CEO of a company that champions the equitable treatment of women in the automobile-shopping realm, Jody DeVere’s work includes training automobile salespeople in regard to what’s inappropriate when a woman shops for a vehicle—new or used—at their dealership.
Just because Ferrari is abandoning manual transmissions, that doesn't mean that U.S. sporty cars will follow. However, don't expect more manuals, either.
An automobile analyst tells Consumers Digest that you shouldn’t worry that automakers will make you pay extra to get full mileage performance out of their electric vehicles (EV)—even though one automaker already does.
Ford claims that its new adaptive-steering technology alleviates driver fatigue, which occurs during long hauls and daily driving, by providing easier steering at all speeds.
Will rearview and side mirrors soon be a reflection of the automotive past? National Highway Traffic Safety Administration will require that all new automobiles be equipped with rearview cameras by May 2018.
Despite an influx of new headlight technologies in recent years, most small SUVs do a poor job of illuminating the road ahead, according to Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS).