A Mercedes and a Lexus make the list.
I'd like to have as many safety devices as they've got, but I think I'll wait a few years until they migrate down into cars more in my price range.
Video consistent with what I've seen elsewhere: you should get out through the window real darn quick. (I use "you" advisedly. I'm almost certainly not fitting through the window.)
Anybody want a Buick Lacrosse? How about a Buick Cascada? O.K., final offer: a Buick Verano (the one advertised by Peyton Manning).
The vibrant love between car and man that inspired an entire culture of auto devotees now seems to be dwindling. The gear-head enthusiasts will always motor on, I am sure, but what happened to the average American? Simple respect and appreciation for the metal beast has shifted to sheer disinterest in cars. The following is the sad, draft-obituary of America’s car culture . . .
A Lambo, a '56 Silver Cloud, and four others.
This doesn't seem to have been smart marketing:
The film, however, did not benefit from the official support of the Porsche brand.
I'm not in the market for a car right now, but I played with this for a couple of minutes and was impressed with how fast it was. And the lists it generated seemed as good or better than on other car shopping sites. I'm bookmarking it for future reference.
He certainly sounds happy.
Watch Julia Louis-Dreyfuss introduce the first Mercedes to run exclusively on AA batteries.