The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
Although a technically advanced car when it came out in 2001, the Mini Cooper has been overdue for an update. The 2014 model unveiled at the Los Angeles Auto Show takes advantage of cutting edge tech to bring the car into a new decade.
Pricing not available
A stylish and easy-driving car with many fun connected features, the 2013 Mini Cooper S Paceman works fine for mundane driving, but enthusiasts should stick to its smaller sibling.
On the heels of its VW Camper Van set, Lego is releasing a $100 Mini Cooper set, featuring 1,077 pieces.
Lego's first Mini Cooper set will be available in August for $100. The 1,077 piece Mini Cooper Mk VII set has doors, trunk, and a hood that open, and even a spare wheel.
Love or hate its styling, the 2012 Mini Cooper Coupe John Cooper Works is easily one of the best-performing front-wheel-drive cars we've tested. Unfortunately, it's also priced about $10,000 too high.
Sly Cooper: Thieves in Time completely nails the style and feel of the original trilogy, but doesn't do much to separate itself as a reimagined franchise.
The Mk3 MINI is here and we take the Cooper S and Cooper D out for a spin to see if they can hold their own amongst the hot hatch line up
There's an all-new Mini out this year, the third since BMW revitalised the brand at the turn of the century. As is now the norm with these things, people are quite down on it, but I think they're missing the point.
The 2011 Mini Cooper Clubman John Cooper Works is very fun to drive and offers useful connected cabin tech. But it is hard to justify this car's price tag when the Cooper S Clubman is nearly as good.
Mini Coopers have become part of the landscape now, but the people who drive them may not know how significant the badge on the back of their car really is.