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The Ford Escape boasts strong cabin and driver-aid suite, but doesn't stand apart from competition.
The Ford Escape gets a ground-up redesign, packing sleeker looks, efficient powertrains and a strong tech game.
Ford's performance two-row crossover is compelling among mainstream competition, but shouldn't be seen as a value threat to bona-fide performance-luxury SUVs.
Ford’s rush job to Americanize its global EcoSport results in a vehicle that’s mid-pack at best.
The new engine option is a nice evolution, but only adds a small improvement to the already excellent 2017 Ford Escape. However, seemingly smaller tech changes, like the addition of Sync Connect, Android Auto, CarPlay and a few driver aid features, make a much larger impact.
The 2016 Ford Escape exhibits all the practicality of a small SUV and offers an excellent driving experience, with get-in-and-go ease. The new Sync 3 infotainment system responds as well as any tablet or smartphone, and its AppLink feature promises interesting future capabilities from third-party developers.
The 2015 Ford Flex is the missing link between wagons and SUVs, with loads of volume and a car-like ride. Aging tech, however, makes the upper reaches of its price range feel like a big pill to swallow.
Redesigned for the 2015 model year, the Ford Edge is a classy-looking crossover with cabin materials that elevate it into premium territory. Engine choices and ride quality emphasize practicality, making it a top crossover if you can ignore the fussy infotainment interface.