As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET visits Mcity, a 32-acre fake city in Michigan designed to test self-driving cars' navigation and communication abilities -- and to keep research from migrating to Silicon Valley.
CNET On Cars is all about the biggest piece of tech in your life: Your car. Brian Cooley gets his hands on all the high tech cars, reveals their new technologies and shows you how they perform in the real world.
The dealer wars just got more interesting. Luxury electric-vehicle manufacturer Tesla launches a referral program, with new owners receiving $1,000 discounts and those making the referrals getting $1,000 of their own.
Four months after Jeremy Clarkson was fired from the BBC for punching a producer, Amazon confirms the three "Top Gear" presenters will be back on Amazon Prime Instant Video in 2016.
Just last week Chrysler recalled 1.4 million vehicles after hackers revealed a software bug. Now, a new hack exposes a vulnerability in GM vehicles equipped with OnStar. GM issued a quick fix, however, hacker Samy Kamkar has confirmed the problem still exists.
Brian Cooley takes a look at invisible car technologies that aim to make it easier for the driver to see out from the car -- no more car roof pillars or second-row headrests blocking the driver's view of the road.
Infernal Innovations magnetic smartphone mount clips on to a car's air vent, putting navigation and voice command in easy reach.
With its magnetic "clamp," getting a smartphone in or out of Infernal Innovations' universal car mount comes easy.
It's fairly expensive for a USB car charger, but the Tylt Ribbn is remarkably well made and boasts a premium feel and powerful charging circuitry.
The Tylt Vu wireless car cradle makes charging a phone as easy as drop and go.
The flagship AVIC-8100NEX isn't just the top of Pioneer's line, it's one of the best, most fully featured receivers on the market. Just make sure you're not buying more functionality than you really need.