Cadillac Lyriq EV: GM reveals all-electric luxury SUV to compete with Tesla Model X and Y

The Lyriq’s styling is certainly bold.


GM is electrifying its vehicle portfolio. In the coming years, numerous battery-powered cars, trucks and crossovers will be introduced. On the front line of this product offensive is the new Cadillac Lyriq, an all-electric utility vehicle that officially makes its debut Thursday.

This electric crossover could be music to drivers’ ears, as the Lyriq promises ample luxury, segment-leading technology and plenty of driving range, all with zero tailpipe emissions. “It is the beginning of a transformation of the brand,” said Steve Carlisle, executive vice president and president of GM North America

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2021 Ford Explorer prices decline for new model year

Definitely wait for the 2021 model.


The 2021 Ford Explorer will be a better deal for those shopping three-row SUVs.

Prices released via Ford’s order guide show the base Explorer receives a $540 price cut and a final cost of $33,470 after a $1,245 destination charge. The bigger change comes from the volume-selling Explorer XLT trim. The SUV when fitted with either rear-wheel drive now costs $35,245. The outgoing model checks in at $38,170, reflecting a nearly $3,000 price decrease. The savings continue to the all-wheel drive model, too.

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Tesla Model 3 is fastest-selling used car, Chevy Trailblazer hottest new car

A hot new car, also a hot used car.

Nick Miotke/Roadshow

Used cars are quickly becoming a far more popular purchase compared to new cars as Americans tighten their belts as the coronavirus pandemic drags on.

But the cars selling quickest are a little surprising. iSeeCars on Tuesday published a study that looked at over 9 million transactions from March through June, from the 2015-2019 model years, to see what cars spent the least of amount of time listed for sale. The top answer is the Tesla Model 3. While the average used car spent 69 days waiting for

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2021 Mercedes-AMG GT Black Series is over triple the price of a base model

Wait, how much?


In mid-July, the folks at Daimler spilled the beans on the 2021 Mercedes-AMG GT Black Series — a new GT3-derived race car for both track and street. Boasting 720 horsepower, 590 pound-feet of torque and promising ridiculous amounts of downforce thanks to its outlandish ground effects and wing package, we knew the GT Black was going to be costly, we just didn’t know how much.

Today, we have a much better idea: While we still don’t have a US-market MSRP, the German automaker on Friday revealed the model’s home-continent pricing, and it’s as aggressive-sounding as we

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