The Tesla Model S is an amazing vehicle that can perform supercar feats in short bursts.
Tesla Model S owners lit up the forums and fan clubs on the evening of September 28th all complaining that their cars were continuously resetting while being driven.
A recent report from the Chinese automotive website Autohome, General Motors is considering rebadging the current Volt models, and selling the Volt as the Buick Velite in China.
Granted, I’ve written volumes on Accord Hybrid, so why spill the virtual ink on yet another McCants auto diatribe, praising yet another member of Honda’s reinvented world-car lineup?
"Just got a call from Nissan Consumer Affairs. They have decided to give me nothing , not one dime, for my battery that went to 8 bars at 58,000 miles and 3 weeks past 5 years.
Norwegians must be out of things to sue over.
The Chevrolet Bolt, GM's answer to Tesla, just announced that it's new electric vehicle will cost $37,495.
Toyota’s intentions with the fuel cell-powered Mirai EV are pure. The company wants to produce a hydrogen-fueled EV for the masses.
The 2017 Chevrolet volt has just been awarded the IIHS Top Safety Pick+. This is the highest safety award any vehicle can earn, and the Chevrolet volt took that award home.
Get a grip. My point remains valid.
Tesla Motors has long claimed its Model S sedan is one of the safest cars in the U.S. marketplace, but it has yet to be tested by the Insurance Institue For Highway Safety (IIHS).
While the range on the Chevrolet Bolt is very impressive, the car also brims with other innovative technology: customizable infotainment screen (hardware and software designed by LG), surround vision (allowing a bird’s eye view of the vehicle), rear camera view (which eliminates the blind spots when the driver backs up the vehicle), 4G data sharing, and Apple Carplay/Android Auto connectivity. Journalists were surprised by the car’s agile feel and verve on pre-production units. 0-60 mph is expected at 7 seconds.