We know a lot about Cadillac's new CT6 model, including its driveline and some cabin tech features, but what it looks like will remain a mystery until its New York unveiling next week.
The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
CNET's judges weighed in on the best cars we drove this year, picking the most advanced from an impressive field. In addition, check out the Car Tech 10, our awards for a variety of achievements in the automotive industry.
At CES 2015, Valeo demonstrates the next generation of adaptive cruise control, with fully automated steering to stay in its lane.
At a racetrack north of Las Vegas during CES 2014, BMW took me for a wild couple of laps at high speed, with no driver.
BMW is one of the most respected brands in the world of performance and luxury cars. With new players and innovations shaking up the industry, it needed a shot in the arm. Thus was born Project i.
The biggest high-tech automotive trend on display at CES 2014 was self-driving cars, not just in concept, but in real-world demonstrations.
NYPD Commissioner Ray Kelly vows to catch someone who says he averaged 66 mph around Manhattan, breaking the previous record and then posting the excitement to YouTube.
We've rounded up a few of our favorite technologies for getting from here to there on crowded city streets.
The German company, already with significant experience in car-control systems, expects cars to take over driving duties partially in 2016 and all the way by 2020.
As part of Road Trip 2012, CNET reporter Daniel Terdiman spent six weeks -- and 4,658 miles -- in BMW's terrific sports coupe. Powerful, smooth, and sleek, the vehicle was a treat to drive.