Tucker, Miller, and Ford all worked together on a car for the 1935 Indy 500. It didn't go well.
The world's most famous Daytona was just thought of as a tax write off at one time.
Driven by Ramo Stott, this is a rare piece of racing history.
But that doesn't mean you shouldn't heed their advice.
The Chrysler Turbine Car inconvenienced its lazier operators for a reason.
Built in limited numbers, these muscle cars were made for one reason: To be as fast as physics would allow.
1967 is a meaningful year in Corvette history. Here's why.
Buying a car on eBay? Make sure you do your research first.
A true zero-emissions solution.
Alex Tremulis was truly a character.
One of GM's first attempts at a low-emissions vehicle was this steam-powered Chevelle, which could do 60 MPH and got 15 MPG.
Meet the final Alpena Flyer.
So you lost your title. Here's how to get a fresh one, even if it isn't in your name.
An as-new Isotta Fraschini that was possibly never driven? That's crazy.
The Chrysler Turbine cars could run on anything flammable. That includes tequila.
The secret story of Tucker's failed six-cylinder monster.
The "extra" Tucker may be a combination of parts from three chassis, but it's stunning. And a bargain compared to "factory" Tuckers.
The Renault Alliance even made the Gremlin look like a star.
An oil change shop employee isn't necessarily a mechanic, so be skeptical of the advice they give.
The Tin Goose, as this prototype is known, was the first "Car of Tomorrow" that Preston Tucker built.
Buying a used car? Don't get screwed.
So you hit a pothole, damaged your car, and want the government to pay for it? Good luck.
In the early days of NASCAR, some significant cars went missing. This Superbird that belong to The King was one of them.
Don't trust the dealer.
Basic speed law, explained.
It can be. But it isn't always.