Only one car will get the honor of being the 2018 Road & Track Performance Car of the Year. Let's break down the contenders.
This is a hell of a car.
When the i8 came out, everyone talked about it. Now? Not so much.
The secret segment buster
Does the RF overcomplicate the perfect simplicity of the Miata?
Life on the edge with Porsches premier Turbo.
It's time to make peace with crossovers. Even if you maintain a soft spot for wagons.
Maserati is joining the luxury-car crowd by offering an SUV, but it hasn't yet lost its Italian weirdness.
It's a Mark 2 for the 21st Century.
Yes, it's a Golf R underneath. That's a very good thing.
One of them is a ton of fun, the other is basically a Koenigsegg Regera. Basically.
Do you want one?
This car is better than you think it would be.
We took Ford's wildest new truck through 400 miles of paved roads to see how it fares in the real world.
Five-hundred eighty horsepower and rear-wheel-drive? No problem, even for a novice.
If you're worried about Honda embracing turbochargers, don't be. Just enjoy the torque—especially with the six-speed manual.
Globetrotting editor at large Sam Smith spends a week with a diesel Jaguar. If you love Jags, this car makes a lot of sense.
Think of it as the anti-Harley.
In order to properly test the Ariel Nomad, we left civilization behind in favor of a sprawling, abandoned US Army base.
It's not a sports sedan, and that's the point.
If you could only own one car, you could do much, much worse than a C63 S Coupe.
Do you want a 718 or a 718 S?
From the base-model Carrera to the top-of-the-line Turbo S and GT3 RS, we took them all to Thunderhill for track testing.
The 570S is the entry-level McLaren. There's basically nothing entry level about it.
Way back in 1987, we knew the GNX would become seriously collectable. Did we dream one could sell for $165,000, though? Maybe.
It's an old-school, V8-powered reminder that the experience behind the wheel is about involvement, not numbers.