The Trucks Channel contains information, pictures and specs on truck models from old to new.
Looking to get the most out of your truck? Our Towing Guide has everything you need to know.
Also known as the Cali Lean and the Tennessee Tilt, the Carolina Squat is a way to lift the front of a truck up and lower the rear. Fans call it cool. The North Carolina state government calls it banned.
Several automakers are bringing back some of their classic SUVS in hopes of tapping into buyers' nostalgia to make sales.
Over the past 11 years, American Trucking Associations officials have testified before Congress 19 times in support of higher fuel taxes. Wait, what?
And yeah, they really can see exactly what's going on in your car from their cab.
Australian road trains are the true bad boys of the Outback. These smoke-belching demons are hundreds of feet long, barrel down desolate highways and can weigh more than 200 tons when fully loaded.
The first Unimog prototypes were created in 1947, but throughout the decades, this hard-working jack-of-all-trades truck has evolved into one of the most versatile off-roaders on the planet.
Most ordinary, mass-produced tractors aren't difficult to find. In fact, they can be seen on nearly every farm across the country. But antique tractors are a little more uncommon -- and a little more awesome, too.
Mining trucks are the biggest trucks in the world. But the question is this: Which manufacturer builds the one officially known as the world's largest truck?
Truck owners can list countless reasons for their reliance on their truck. Peruse this image gallery and you'll see some of the coolest models out there, including classic models and cutting-edge concepts.
Did you know that an experienced repo man (or woman) can hook up a vehicle and drive off in about 10 seconds -- all without ever leaving the truck's cab? How do they do it?
The history of jeep began with World War II. Eventually, the jeep became as familiar to the rich and famous as it was to the ordinary Joe. Read about the history of Jeep, from its first design for World War II battle to this century's technology.
One of driving's ironies is that only 5 percent of sport-utility vehicles are taken off-road. To many owners these vehicles are no more than trendy lifestyle accessories. Read why participants of the Jeepers Jamboree consider driving the Jeep an art.
By late 1941, the jeep as we know it was coming together in leaps and bounds. However, Bantam was the only automaker that could meet the Army's proposal to have a running prototype ready in 49 days. Read about the many different early jeep designs.
The 1942-1944 jeeps proved successful for the U.S. Army in World War II battle. Yet jeeps had proven their worth in battle across the globe even before the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. Learn how jeeps were used in World War II.
The 1946-1968 Dodge Power Wagon known as the truck that needs no roads, was a four-wheel-drive multipurpose vehicle. It was a military vehicle that was available to the public. Learn more about the Dodge Power Wagon.
Our "Classic Trucks" article collection celebrates 50 stout little haulers that helped make America great. These profiles explain what makes each truck a classic and they include exclusive plus and minus points about their collectible status.
The 1928 Chevrolet pickup truck boasted standard four-wheel brakes. Bullet headlight housings, a high cowl, and deeply crowned fenders were the main styling elements. See pictures and get more details about the classic 1928 Chevrolet pickup.
The 1941 Chevrolet Series AG Sedan Delivery and Coupe Pickup had car-sleek styling. The concept actually dated back to 1928 when the legendary Harley Earl first began designing Chevrolets. Learn about the 1941 Chevrolet Series AG trucks.
The 1954 Chevrolet Series 3100 half-ton pickup had a short-lived design. An important styling change was the use of a one-piece windshield, and the rear bumper was unique to the series. Read about the 1954 Chevrolet Series 3100 half-ton pickup.
The 1955-1956 Chevrolet Series 3100 pickups were eye-catching haulers. Base prices rose from $1,494 in 1955 to $1,619 and the V-8 (called Trademaster) produced 155 horsepower Get details on the 1955-1956 Chevrolet Series 3100 pickup.
The 1957 Chevrolet 3106/3116 Suburban Carryall presaged today's SUVs. It was all steel and a lot easier to maintain than the conventional woody wagons of the time. See pictures and learn about the 1957 Chevrolet 3106/3116 Suburban Carryall.
The 1958 Chevrolet Cameo Carrier pickup was the last of the fancy Cameo line. Though it had set truck styling history with its smooth car-like lines, it cost a premium over other trucks and had never sold well. Learn about the rare 1958 Chevrolet Cameo Carrier.
The slick modern 1959 Chevrolet Fleetside Pickup was Chevy's new sport pickup. Designed mainly to rival the slick Ford Styleside line the Fleetside's chief design feature was its "jet pod" side sculpture. Read about the 1959 Chevrolet Fleetside Pickup.
The 1962 Chevrolet Corvair Truck answered VW's Beetle-based bus. Compared to the Volkswagen rivals these Corvair workhorses were larger faster far more fun to drive -- and warm in winter. Read about the 1962 Chevrolet Corvair Truck.
The 1949 Diamond T Model 201 pickup had rugged style and quality construction. It wasn't cheap, listing at $1,655 -- about a third more than Ford charged for the half-ton V-8 pickup. See pictures and learn about the 1949 Diamond T Model 201 pickup.