Mitsubishi has admitted its employees falsified fuel mileage test data on several of its vehicles.Read the full story ›
The claims include induced accidents where fraudsters deliberately target innocent motorists to claim whiplash compensation.Read the full story ›
The UK could see the end of human-driven cars by 2050, according to a new report.
The Institution of Mechanical Engineers made the prediction as it demanded urgent action from the Government and the motor industry to encourage development of the technology.
All cars on UK roads could be "highly automated" by 2040 and fully driverless just 10 years later the experts say.
The study found that it will take 10 years to get innovations onto the production line and a further 10 to 15 years for the majority of the UK fleet to be changed.
The moggy has been dubbed 'Phileas Mogg' after his escapade, which ended with a joint rescue by the RSPCA and AARead the full story ›
Nearly 800,000 cars were built in the UK in the first six months of this year as the industry grows on a global scale.Read the full story ›
Figures show the British automotive sector hit a seven-year high in 2014 with a new car rolling off production lines every 20 seconds.Read the full story ›
The super cars of the future at the annual auto show in Detroit feature everything from 600 horsepower engines to self-driving capabilities.Read the full story ›
Car drivers are more concerned with heavy congestion and traffic than of crashes, according to an AA/Populus survey.
A quarter of the 23,000 drivers polled said congestion was the greatest worry when they had to drive for more than 200 miles.
Having an accident was the second most common worry on long journeys with 17% of drivers worrying about this the most.
Top long-journey stresses differ across the country as well as across age groups.
AA president Edmund King said: "The last thing anyone wants is for something to go amiss on that journey and end up ruining their summer plans.
"Congestion, accidents and breaking down are the top trio of nightmares drivers fear."
British tourists could end up paying twice as much for car hire depending where they go on holiday this summer.
Rental fees in Majorca are twice as high as those in Cyprus, a survey by Post Office Travel Money found.
Other popular spots where charges were particularly high were Faro in Portugal, Split in Croatia and Dublin.
Taking into account expenses such as satnav hire, additional-driver cover and petrol the pricest destination was the Norwegian capital Oslo where hiring a car for one week would set you back as much as £614.
The cheapest place to rent a car was in Larnaca in Cyprus where one-week hire was just £295.
The RAC has urged the government to act as up to 15,000 foreign cars go unregistered every year costing them an estimated £3 million.Read the full story ›