A new breed of Internet-enabled cars from Tesla, Ford, GM, Toyota, and others offer drivers new features and conveniences--but also create loopholes that let criminals track and even unlock far-away cars.
Automakers are sneaking features into their newest models that could earn them billions and save 30,000 lives a year--but only if they can convince you to give up control of your car. Our writer road tests the boldest autonomous innovations.
"I was on the line ... all day long," the now first female CEO of a major American automobile company recently told Fast Company editor-at-large Jon Gertner over tea. Here's a look into how Barra will lead GM.
Volvo is up with a new concept car that it’s billing as a “masterpiece of Scandinavian Design for car buyers of exquisite tastes.” The vehicle is a “luxury Volvo for China and the world” with an interior that offers a “special contemporary luxury experience.” All told, the design is “just like fine luxury goods.” And it’s part of Volvo’s larger aim to “be the brand that best interprets what buyers of modern luxury cars want.”
Meet Margie. She’s 36, married, and works as a career counselor at a professional school. With two boys, ages 7 and 10, Margie’s mornings are hectic. After a quick breakfast, she loads the boys and her gym bag in the car. From the car, Margie does a quick check of the family calendar to make sure the boys have everything they need for the day. While her younger son runs back inside for his cleats, Margie orders pastries to pick up as a treat for her morning staff meeting and maps the route between the boys’ school and the pastry shop.