Detroit Auto Show

Specialty Equipment Market Association (SEMA) Show - November 1-4 2016 - Las Vegas, Nevada. Paradise for lovers of aftermarket
We missed President Obama's goal to have 1 million on the road by 2015.
The Chevy Bolt looks to be more than just a one-trick pony. The packaging, price, features and range of the car add up to something that really can revolutionize transportation, catchphrase or not.
Our cars reflect us, our values and styles, our economic decision-making -- and our perception of our personal economy. So, what does the 2015 Detroit Auto Show reflect about how the consumer sees the economy and what they value?
While Motor City is rolling out some fantastic new vehicles, including life-saving technologies to alert drivers to hazards and in some cases, actively avoid collisions, we must also be wary of superfluous technologies that claim to make our lives easier, but instead put us more at risk.
Long before Instagram, digital photography and Photoshop, Bill Rauhauser, 96 was capturing the images here at these auto shows and on the streets of Detroit.
At the same time, 2014 was the country’s worst year ever for recalls, with more than 50 million vehicles recalled nationwide
If you're primarily concerned with getting a bargain, wait until the all-new model is about to hit, then look for a low-mileage 2013 or 2014 model. Those cars tend to be worth a little less when a newer, fresher version is introduced.
The show, which first opened in 1900 and claims to be North America’s “first automotive exhibition,” boasts an annual attendance
Switzerland may be the land of chocolate and cheese, but every year the peaceful city of Geneva holds one of the auto industry's