While the Cooper started selling in 1959, Mini didn't become a brand in its own right until 1969. It became part of BMW in 2000, where it remains to this day. Currently, the automaker produces several variations of bright-eyed small cars, including hatchbacks, wagons, convertibles and crossovers.
An early taste of Mini’s first electric production has us eager for seconds.
That should put it up against the Honda Civic Type R, which is good company.
It's just a bit more sensible than trying to daily drive the OG Mini.
The cars might be a little (or a lot) bigger now, but they're still pretty fun.
Another special-edition version of the JCW gets a black-and-silver appearance.
The high-performance hatchback launches in 2020.
Unwanted shocks are not only unpleasant, they're dangerous.
Despite its bargain price, buyers get a ton of standard features for their money.