The Honda Insight became the first hybrid to launch in the U.S. when it hit the scene in 1999. Originally a two-seater, the Insight evolved into a more practical four-door hatch as it entered its second generation.

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The next-gen BMW X5 may not look much different than its predecessor, but its changes are more than skin deep. The midsize crossover sits on a new architecture, runs on updated engines, and receives a new off-road package.

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The Jaguar XE is a perfectly competent sports sedan that goes toe-to-toe with the BMW 3 Series and Alfa Romeo Giulia, but Jaguar wasn’t content to rest on its laurels.

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SUVs and trucks continue to gain a good chunk of the market as consumers move away from traditional cars and toward utility vehicles. Halfway through 2018, automakers are selling more trucks, SUVs, and crossovers than traditional cars.

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We’re well entrenched in the era of crossovers now, but that doesn’t mean automakers have totally abandoned the traditional car. Segment staples continue to record very respectable numbers even as consumers are moving toward utility vehicles.

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If you are a big fan of the first-generation Ford Bronco that was made from 1966 to 1977, we have some great news. Icon 4×4 now offers the new Classic Bronco Old School Series, which delivers vintage looks with cutting-edge performance and 21st century niceties.

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Dodge announced pricing for its ever-expanding lineup of the 2019 Dodge Challenger, increasing horsepower on the anything-but-subtle SRT Hellcat while giving it a significant price cut.

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When I was growing up, my parents’ general policy was to only make rules about things with long-term consequences. I wasn’t supposed to get a tattoo before I graduated from high school, for example, but I could dress myself and cut my hair the way I wanted.

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We just ran a 755-hp/715-lb-ft Corvette ZR1 through the quarter mile in 10.8 seconds at 133.1 mph. That’s darned impressive. Wanna know what’s more impressive? The fact that Chevy almost produced a big-block ’Vette for 1970 that would have tripped the lights several feet ahead of this new ZR1—10.6 seconds at 132 mph.

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This is it. The zenith. The top dog. The 755-horsepower ne plus ultra Chevrolet Corvette C7. The most powerful and likely the last variant of the front-engine Corvette.

While waiting for the arrival of the mid-engine C8 somewhere in the not-distant future, for the 2019 model year, there are now 28 iterations of the seventh-generation Corvette (C7), including coupe/convertible versions of Stingray, Grand Sport, Z06, and now the ZR1.

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