The 2016 Mazda CX-3 small crossover went on sale just this month, and already it has beaten the pants off the competition. At least in Car and Driver’s opinion.
Crossover mania has reached a fever pitch. Crossovers the size of the CR-V, RAV 4, and CX-5 are now a larger automotive segment than mid-size sedans like the Camry, Mazda6 and Accord.
In case you don’t follow Mazda’s Miata sales the way we do, it has been selling in the 400 to 600 unit per month range in the U.S. market for a long time.
About nine years ago I began to look for a roadster. Based on my budget and my interest in a car with a warranty, I narrowed the field very quickly down to just two candidates.
In this month’s Automobile Magazine (September 2015 page 81) there is a very interesting chart. The chart shows the first, second, third, and new fourth generation Mazda Miata’s 0-60 mph times.
Here at Torque News we have a hard time keeping up with news of Mazda’s generosity. Whether it is a car donated for auction benefitting St.
The two most notable trends in crossovers this year are the emphasis on the smaller end of the size scale and the shift to active safety systems.
Mazda announced the prices of its new 2016 CX-3 subcompact crossover line today. The all-new Mazda is about three months behind Honda’s HR-V in the rollout of this new line.
Car and Driver is generally not a magazine for those strictly focused on family car value. However, the magazine is made up entirely of editors who are part of a family.