The current franchise dealership model does not benefit consumers. It also may not benefit dealerships.
If you believe that moving most of our chip production onshore is good for national security, you should labor for regulatory reforms rather than subsidies.
The United States should consider adopting a market-based strategy for increasing electric vehicle usage.
The state's new rules on vulgar vanity plates could amount to unconstitutional viewpoint discrimination.
It's unwise to try to force consumer spending habits in defiance of the market.
Only vehicles made in unionized U.S. factories qualify for the full amount.
Although the State of Kansas Admits This Guy Is Innocent, It Still Wants To Destroy His 1959 Corvette
Richard Martinez lost his dream car because of VIN-plate issues prosecutors admit he was "not aware of."
As early as 2026, new cars will have to come equipped with "advanced drunk and impaired driving prevention technology."
Plus: Americans evenly split on immigration, bill moves to stop EPA raids of auto shops, and more...
You Can Now Read the Secret Trump Administration Report That Claimed Your Toyota Is a National Security Threat
The never-released Trump administration report is a reminder that "national security" is usually a bogus reason to impose tariffs
The costly fight over a “right to repair” proposal has led to a lot of cybersecurity fearmongering.
Maybe California will figure out how to keep the lights on by then.
Unless you are especially dedicated to seeing the world and willing to run a gauntlet of hassles to do so, travel is poised to become a more local activity.
A new lawsuit is challenging the California DMV's rejection of allegedly offensive personalized license plates.
Trump, big labor, and America's reputation as a trading partner emerge as winners, but free trade takes the loss in the USMCA.
What happened to me could have happened to a cyclist or pedestrian. Blame cars, not scooters.
We’re going to need a lot more sensing equipment—and fast. Here’s how to do it.
The United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement includes a handful of protectionist measures that would likely slow the U.S. economy and harm American automakers.
After state lawmakers boosted the gas tax with a promise to improve California streets, some cities are upsetting drivers by spending millions on so-called 'road diet' projects that reduce the number of lanes for motor vehicles.
Trump isn't putting any tariffs on imported cars right now, but the White House has released a report that effectively allows the president to do that any time he chooses.
Following a Reason investigation into Chicago's punitive vehicle impound program, a new lawsuit alleges the practice violates Chicagoans constitutional rights.
Intelligent Speeding Assistance raises practical and privacy concerns.
That should be enough to end this silly debate. But what the president says and what the president does are not always the same.
Trump could destroy American jobs and America's relationship with Germany at the same time.
American cars with foreign parts will suffer too.
Because of tariffs, Ford hourly employees will lose out on $750 they would have otherwise received.
Also: How much should we care that Trump & co. lied in 2016 about a Putin-proximate real estate deal in Russia?
A brief look at 50-year cost and quality trends in cars, houses, college and health care.
Political finger-wags at the boardroom is a good sign that the lowly taxpayer is about to take it in the shorts.
Trump's rally promises won't happen because of Trump's trade policies
White House advisors are worried that "he could get impatient one day and force their hand like he did with the steel and aluminum tariffs."
Ford expects to lose $1 billion due to higher steel prices, while Caterpillar's stock dropped sharply this week after it said tariffs cost it $40 million.
Trump's new United States Mexico Canada Agreement mostly maintains the NAFTA status quo, but it sets new mandates for cars made in Mexico and Canada.
California might end up asking conservative judges to strike down federal rules for vehicle emissions.
And if other countries respond with similar tariffs, the U.S. could lose more than 600,000 manufacturing jobs.
Trump can impose car tariffs only by stretching the meaning of "national security" beyond recognition.
This unfortunate accident will not slow down the autonomous vehicle revolution.
With friends like Trump, U.S. car makers don't need enemies.