This week’s top stories picked by our editors feature a goodbye to the Volkswagen Beetle, technology to replace side mirrors, and a new way to own a Porsche. Continue reading >>>
This week’s top stories picked by our editors feature the best American muscle cars, tips to stay focused when driving, and a sneak peek of Ford’s Mach 1. Read these stories and more by clicking the links below. Continue reading >>>
More research has come out that we drivers are a very distracted bunch; voice-activated assistants in our cars are marketed as tools to fight distracted driving. But voice-activated technology like Alexa and Siri can make drivers more distracted, not less. It just depends on how drivers choose to use this kind of tech. Continue reading >>>
Sometimes a modern problem is best solved by looking into the past.
Distracted driving, for instance, is a major cause of accidents, injuries, and deaths on roads around the world. Automakers have attempted to address the problem by connecting our phones to our cars so we may continue to receive the constant stream of information from our screens to our brains while driving.
That’s not working very well, though. People are still using their phones while behind the wheel to text, browse Facebook, make phone calls, and more.
Nissan has a solution that uses a piece of technology invented in 1836, and it just might work. Continue reading >>>
I made a promise to my family to not text while driving. Doing so is wildly dangerous and irresponsible, but also incredibly easy and tempting.
On any day, in any city around the country, a driver can look into the windows of surrounding cars and see a driver typing on his or her phone.
That driver will no longer be me, because I’ve decided that I control my phone instead of my phone controlling me. I won’t let it put my life, nor the lives of my loved ones, at risk.
Rather than taking responsibility for their own texting habits, some drivers want to sue one of the world’s largest makers of smartphones. The alleged crime? Making texting while driving possible. Or rather, not making it impossible. Continue reading >>>