Tesla's made us wait for its SUV for three and a half years, but now it's finally here. We've had our turn behind the wheel -- join us for our impressions.
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The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
If the incredibly quick Model S P85D isn't going to fit in your budget, Tesla has a new option that might be a bit more suitable.
The Tesla Model S not only looks good, it drives exceedingly well while running with electric efficiency, but we would like to see more of the driver-assistance features found on comparably priced cars.
With ridiculous acceleration, the 2015 Tesla Model S P85D serves as an excellent example of the potential for electric cars and boasts updates that make it compare well feature-for-feature with competitive luxury cars, but most buyers should consider the Model S 85D, trading acceleration for longer range.
The 2012 Tesla Model S sets a new standard for cars of the 21st century by integrating cabin tech equal to anything from the consumer electronics industry and incorporating a long-range, powerful, and efficient electric drivetrain.
Technically Incorrect: Tesla's CEO muses that Apple won't find it easy to build a car.
Tesla Motors shows off a prototype car charger of the future and it looks like a bendy robot straight out of science fiction.
Technically Incorrect: A YouTube video suggests an Iberia plane landing came too close to live beings as it diverted to a different runway and appeared to clip a fence.
The first lucky Model X owners are getting their cars, and we were lucky enough to take one for a spin.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk reveals an all-electric, high-performance SUV at a press event in Fremont, California. The new vehicle sports falcon-wing doors and will travel 257 miles on a single charge.