Alan Mulally says he will stay with auto company at least until end of 2014
Exclusive images of the iconic American pony car
Long-time auto writer Doron Levin argues that Ford’s savior could pull the same trick at the software maker.
Car dealerships sold a ton of new vehicles last month, but they could have moved even more—if only they had more cars on hand to sell.
It’s becoming more apparent that the fuel economy estimates on new-car windows are often very rough estimates. But the knowledge that these numbers are inflated may not necessarily hurt sales.
Ford is the latest automaker to drop prices on its electric cars, slicing $4,000 off the 2014 Focus EV. The move will undoubtedly succeed in getting more drivers to take a second look at the car. But how long can Ford—and other automakers slashing EV prices—keep on losing money with each electric car sold?
Since 2010, Ford has been aggressively pushing a touch-screen control system as a replacement to old-fashioned knobs and buttons on the dashboard. But guess what? Those knobs and buttons did the job pretty well—and drivers want them back.
It’s a battle for bragging rights, with two automakers saying they each had the world’s best-selling car model last year. Can they both be right?
Almost 150 years after his death, Lincoln has never been more popular — especially for companies.
The latest vehicles that are being pumped up as ideal for families include hybrid gas sippers, tiny SUVs, redesigned work vans, and even pickup trucks. You’ll often see them described as “people movers” and “family haulers.” What they won’t be called—not officially anyway—are “minivans.”
It’s widely believed that the mileage ratings of many hybrid cars are inflated. Is it time for the ratings system to change?
When Alan Mulally took over as CEO of Ford in September 2006, the storied automaker was losing money on every car it produced, staring at a $17 billion annual loss, and getting trounced by the likes of Honda and Toyota on the …