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  • The first Lexus electric car will get the most generous battery warranty coverage of any EV so far when it arrives in Europe by early next year.

  • Just two days ago, we stumbled upon a photo on Instagram showing the facelifted Volkswagen Tiguan with no disguise.

  • Iran could save its petrol consumption by 17 million liters per day once it upgrades its automotive industry, an official said.

  • Toulouse-Blagnac airport in France scored a world first last month when it began testing an autonomous baggage tractor under real airport service conditions. Built by Charlatte Autonom, the sensor-laden robotic vehicle called the Autonom Tract AT135 is designed to speed up moving baggage between the sorting area and the aircraft while improving safety.

  • Much like Alfa Romeo, Maserati recently updated its product roadmap for the years to come. But while the former is losing some of the many new models that had been planned, the latter has a bright future up ahead – at least on paper.

  • Hyundai Motor Company successfully conducted its first platooning test involving two commercial trucks on the Yeoju Smart Highway in South Korea, while replicating real-world conditions.

  • Go to EPA’s website and you’ll realize the Mercedes G-Class is not exactly the most fuel efficient vehicle out there, with both the G500 and the G63 returning only 14 miles per gallon in the combined cycle. This will all change sometime in the future as Daimler’s Head of Digital Transformation, Sascha Pallenberg, took to Twitter to share an important announcement made by his boss, Daimler CEO, Ola Källenius.

  • Fiat-Chrysler Automobiles has finally found a suitor—and in it, a partner in mobility and electrification.

  • Hyundai is one of the very few manufacturers that still believe fuel-cell electric vehicles (FCEVs) are the future of mobility. We admire their efforts and find the Nexo “an impressive exercise in normalizing advanced tech.” Apparently, Hyundai is encouraged to expand its fuel-cell portfolio, judging by a recent trademark filing.

  • Carbon fiber seems relatively good for the environment—it makes cars and planes so much lighter that they get way better gas mileage, right? True, but this simple analysis forgives the fact that cured carbon-fiber structures are extremely energy-intensive to produce. That's why BMW sourced the carbon fiber for its i3 and i8 cars from Moses Lake, Washington, where hydroelectric energy drastically lowers the footprint of its carbon.