This is why friends don’t let friends skip leg day. What we see here is a video explanation of what happens when some brilliant individual parks his or her car directly on an active bike path.
As BoldRide’s managing editor, George Kennedy helps bring forth his voice and perspective of the automotive landscape. Before joining the BR team, George was the senior writer at WheelsTV and was a feature writer for Hemmings Classic Wheels. He is also an associate editor at Autoblog and is a featured contributor for the Boston Globe.
Do not adjust your monitor. That most certainly is a screen grab of a truck in midair. It was in the process of setting a world record for longest jump by a semi truck. The man behind the wheel, one hand brazenly honking the horn, the other hand steering it towards glory, is named Gregg Godfrey, and this jump results in one heck of a recovery.
Station wagons–they were to the 1950s, ‘60s, and ‘70s what the crossover is today. It was the go-to family vehicle, and many a memory was had on road trips across the country. But not every wagon was conceived with trips to the market in mind. Here are ten awesome wagons through the decades that added a little something extra to the mix.
The small pickup truck market has been on rough times. The Toyota Tacoma and Nissan Frontier are venerable trucks, but long in the tooth. The Ford Ranger and Dodge Dakota are long gone. Sure, the Chevrolet Colorado and GMC Canyon are back, but they didnt really live up to the billing, and to get one that is even enjoyable to drive, you have to spend full-size-pickup money. How did we get here?
As an artist and human being, I’ll keep my opinions on Justin Bieber to myself. I prefer to merely look at the Canadian’s car-collecting prowess on its own. (This same compartmentalization is applied to coverage of Chris Brown’s cars) So when Bieber brought his Cadillac Escalade to West Coast Customs, we had to see what the former “Pimp My Ride”-featured tuning shop would do with the ‘Caddy.
The world of autonomous cars en masse is coming, and fast. But where will all of the testing be done? The recent string of fender-benders in Google cars proves that not all self-driving tech can be developed on the open road. That is where a new University of Michigan facility could play a crucial role.