In the Car Models Channel, read about some of the most popular cars to hit the showroom floor. Check out the HowStuffWorks Car Models Channel.
The Library of Congress archives all things historical in the U.S. And that also includes many of America's most important cars.
The bespoke automaker has thrown its famed hood ornament into the SUV ring. And it's setting itself apart from all the rest.
The VW I.D. Buzz is a far cry from its predecessor. And that's totally fine by us.
Indian automaker Mahindra introduced the Roxor to the U.S. in early March. It's the first licensed Jeep the company has produced for the U.S. market since 1947.
The storied car company is using the latest technology to produce extremely rare parts that are only needed in small quantities.
Nissan unveiled its crazy 370Zki part-car part-snowmobile at the 2018 Chicago Auto Show. The only uncool thing about it is nobody can buy one.
Concept cars may be super cool, but most never make it into production.
The minivan's backstory is one of innovation and resilience, despite what many folks say about the vehicle's, er, stuffy design.
A one-of-a-kind barn find Ferrari was auctioned off as part of Ferrari's marquee event with Sotheby's to celebrate the company's 70th anniversary.
Just in time for some awesome summer road trips, the CarStuff guys give you a tour of some of history's craziest RVs.
Sometimes buried treasure comes in a Ferrari-size package.
You've heard of Volkswagen. And Daimler. And Porsche. And Audi. But Borgward? Probably not.
Faraday Future wants to give Tesla a run for its money with the FF 91, a brand-new, four-door electric car with a swanky inside that was just unveiled at CES.
Do you like the streamlined, aerodynamic design of classic cars? The credit for these historic innovators goes to the wind — wind tunnel testing, that is.
This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Ford GT40's remarkable triumph at Le Mans, the start of a remarkable string of 1960s victories.
Buckminster Fuller's 1933 designs for a car were innovative, stylish and exciting. But how would one actually handle on today's roads?
The concept car Setsuna debuted at Milan Design Week, and is assembled without nails or screws.
Since 1975 BMW has commissioned artists to use its race cars as a blank canvas. Have a look at some of the most famous designs to embellish BMW’s Art Cars over the years.
You go to the Los Angeles Auto Show to see cars that can tear it up. We bring you four from this year's auto show.
Ever have that fantasy of your toys becoming real as a kid? Well, the Little Tykes Cozy Coupe did just that. And it's awesome.
The Department of Energy created a classic Shelby Cobra with a 3-D printer. That's cool, but what does it mean for the auto industry?
Volkswagen used lines of code as a defeat device to make it seem as if its clean diesel engines were cleaner than they really were.
Ford whipped the public into a frenzy back in 1957 with its marketing campaign for the Edsel, "the car of the future." The Edsel was supposed to be everything American car buyers wanted. But — for many, many reasons — it was a terrible flop.
Laser headlights: Sounds like something out of a spy movie, right? Well, not quite. Audi's latest breakthrough may not be able to carve up your enemies in a high-speed chase, but they will dramatically improve your field of vision at night.
An invisible hood, you say? What kind of sorcery is this? While Land Rover's latest innovation may sound like pure magic, it's actually a pretty simple trick — and pretty handy if you're navigating some particularly craggy terrain.