New I-Pace is a breakthrough achievement—and a hell of a fun car.
Plus, a new acronym
Uber's engineering chief takes a self-driving car to work every day. Now he's ready to unleash them on Pittsburgh.
Robots, however, follow the rules of the road
See copies of the results of the Google car's driving test at a Nevada DMV
Because driving bumper-to-bumper totally sucks
A millennial's message to automakers
Robots can already outdrive humans. Now everyone needs to get out of their way.
Hacked cars are unlikely to be an assassin's weapon of choice.
Once upon a time, drivers had only a ball of wax and a wick to light their way
A short history of the automobile's biggest life saver
The classic German sedan gets an exciting upgrade
PopSci's old-school guide to maintaining your tires, troubleshooting your carburetor, and driving without accidentally killing anyone
How Silicon Valley engineers are transforming cars into very smart, very fast and increasingly opinionated information systems
Greener than a Prius and hotter than a Maserati, the Fisker Karma promises to change the way the world thinks about electric cars. The only problem is that nobody outside the company has driven one yet. Will Henrik Fisker tempt buyers into the electric age, or is he already a relic of the past?
Humans make terrible drivers. Research shows we're panic-prone, unpredictable and slow to react behind the wheel. Now a new breed of robot cars promises to eliminate human error for safer roads, less traffic and major fuel savings
Chevy's fuel-cell SUV zips around Las Vegas
You shouldn't need a degree in computer science to understand whatâ€™s going on under the hood of your next car. Here's your no-nonsense guide to the latest automotive -- and the coolest cars that showcase them
Radar, lasers, wireless radio networks and other embedded tech will enable our cars to sense faraway traffic and stop accidents before they happen. But who will be in the driver's seat?
What would happen if an architect renowned for his unruly, twisted-metal structures decided to craft a new kind of automobile? We´re about to find out.
A 2,000-horsepower, shape-changing, 350mph missile
Rally racers in super-modded street cars follow their own Cliffs Notes to navigate rocky dirt roads full of gullies and blind curves. The rawest form of racing is finally gaining traction in the U.S.
In serious driving, one car's big brakes can outmaneuver another car's bigger engine.