The New York International Auto Show revs up this week and roars well into April.
Nissan makes a splash with a redesigned Altima and the Taxi of Tomorrow, a van that features a glass roof for a more open feeling. Lincoln's MKZ also features a glass roof -- one that opens up.
Other debuts include luxury models from Lexus and Acura, a rugged Ram pickup, and a slew of new models from General Motors. And don't miss Terrafugia's Transition, a sort a flying car.
The show opens to the public on Friday, April 6, and runs through April 15 at the Javits Center.
With the yen weakening and Europe’s debt crisis spreading, Volkswagen AG and its German peers are planning to spend more than $25 billion by 2017 to expand production outside their home region and insulate themselves from currency convulsions.
General Motors Co., pushing to expand Cadillac’s success outside of the U.S., promoted Don Butler to a new position overseeing the luxury brand’s global strategy and hired an outsider to direct marketing.
At his Houston Cadillac store last weekend, Carl Sewell had an unusual experience: He helped a mother secure a baby seat into a car she was considering. Young- shopper sightings were once a rarity for Sewell.
General Motors Co.’s new Cadillac CTS, the sedan that helped revive the luxury brand when it debuted more than a decade ago, will weigh less, go faster and be more fuel efficient as the company pushes to compete against Audi and BMW.
A commercial showing the new Ford Fusion being driven off a cliff led David Bowhall to visit a dealer last month for a test drive. The owner of four Mercedes- Benzes in the last five years said it wasn’t much of a leap.