The internet of things won’t just change your home life. It will also affect the way you drive, by keeping you alert and preventing you from causing accidents.
Risk-taking is in Tesla and Elon Musk’s DNA and in the next couple of years the company will enter another high-risk period. Why? It needs to in order to pave the market for electric cars.
Building hardware for the wearables market is only the first challenge companies need to master. For a truly differentiated experience, they must build out a service.
Another day, another smartwatch. This time it’s from Nissan. Yes, that Nissan. The company has a concept smartwatch that provides real-time vehicle data and can also capture driver biometrics.
Nissan wants the self-driving car to make its appearance in 2020, and is testing it all with the emissions-free Leaf.
The next model of the Chevy Volt will be $5K cheaper. GM has slashed the cost to help spur sales.
The U.K. government and the domestic auto industry is looking to boost the country’s share of the low carbon auto industry — will $1.5 billion for a new research and tech hub help?
We bring you the behind the scenes story of how electric car startup Fisker Automotive spent over a billion dollars, took down a government loan and ultimately delivered about 2,000 cars, a small fraction of what it originally promised.
Almost one in four electric cars sold by 2020 in the U.S. will be in California, according to a new report from Pike Research.
The new car year is fast approaching but not every model is ready to be produced. That presented a problem for Nissan and its 2013 Pathfinder. The solution? Use the designs to create a virtual reality experience of the vehicle with Microsoft’s Kinect as the interface.