Audi launches the TT roadster and coupe simultaneously, the former offering open air driving and excellent handling, but less passenger and cargo room.
Audi product manager Anthony Garbis calls the third generation TT model "a true sports car". In convertible form, it's also a true roadster.
In the wake of two high-profile car hacking reports, a new Kelley Blue Book survey suggests consumers are increasingly concerned about automotive cybersecurity, and those concerns could influence new purchases.
The deal shows how important mapping and location data are to the future of the car industry, particularly in the coming era of self-driving cars.
Ford renews the Edge completely for the first time since its introduction, and Brian Cooley gets behind the wheel and checks the tech.
Ford Edge is nothing but better, except for one glaring exception in the middle of the dash.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET talks with the University of Michigan's Peter Sweatman about the rapid merging of computers and cars, and the fake city in Ann Arbor where it's being put to the test.
Brian Cooley reports that Ford's revised Edge hasn't lost its own, how to spot a flooded car (and run the other way), electric turbos are coming and the top 5 cars for high resale value.
Our greatest security weaknesses are revealed at the annual BlackHat and DefCon conferences, where hackers gather to show off their most compelling work. Meanwhile, Facebook prepares to fly its own drones.
Carmaker has teamed up with Pacific Gas & Electric to curb power grid demand by giving i3 drivers gift cards if they charge at off-peak hours.
The third-gen Audi TT uses its Quattro all-wheel-drive system to hold the road, and its Virtual Cockpit to let you operate infotainment while keeping your eyes forward and hands on the wheel.
The third-generation Audi TT maintains the spirit of its predecessors' design, but moves things forward with R8 looks and a unique cabin tech interface that will ripple through the Audi lineup.
Smosh tells CNET what it took to make it big online
Internet sensations Ian Hecox and Anthony Padilla discuss how YouTube has changed and why among all their goals, "real TV" isn't an ambition.