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The 2020 BMW X5 M Competition is seriously fast and loaded with features, but it could still use a little more soul.
The M50i is an interesting alternative to an full-bore M, but at the end of the day, we'd probably just have one of the cheaper X5 trims.
The 2020 BMW X3 M Competition is an amazing feat of engineering and a surprisingly thrilling ride, but compromising on comfort in the pursuit of performance make it a less-than-optimal daily driver.
The X5's svelte sibling has some obvious improvements, but the usual quibbles still apply.
If you can’t spring for a ballistic X3 M, the M40i isn’t a bad consolation prize.
The 2019 X5 xDrive50i packs serious performance that’ll give the Porsche Cayenne S a run for its money.
A standout in the class, the 2019 BMW X1 is fun to drive, can haul a good amount of gear and is relatively easy on the wallet.
Although it doesn't stand out in any one area, the X3 is a decent all-around performer.
For a premium small SUV, the 2017 BMW X3 makes for a smart choice, offering a solid dashboard electronic suite as good or better than most current cars, a driving character that most will find very comfortable, plus a practical form factor, good for passengers and cargo.
For those looking for a luxurious SUV for long commutes and road trips, there are few options that match the 2017 BMW X5 xDrive35d's range and efficiency.
The BMW X1 xDrive28i is literally and figuratively bigger and better for 2016, boasting more power, more space and better efficiency than its competition. Unfortunately, the price tag is bigger, too.
The 2015 BMW X5 M seems to defy physics with its performance technology, letting it take turns at tremendous speed, but the sports focus of this SUV takes away some of its practicality.
The usefulness of connected features outweighs their hodgepodge organization in the 2014 BMW X5 xDrive35i, and the mediocre fuel economy might be a price worth paying for the excellent driving dynamics.