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2018 Citroen C3 arrives from $23,490
News
13th Mar 2018
2 min read

2018 Citroen C3 arrives from $23,490

The Citroen C3 has officially landed in Australia, with the single-variant range to kick off from $23,490 before on-road costs. Sounds more expensive? You'd be right there – back in October the C3 was announced with a launch price of $22,990 before ORCs, though it's currently being advertised from $26,990 drive-away including metallic paint until March 31.
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James Wong
2018 Lamborghini Urus pricing and specs
News
13th Mar 2018
2 min read

2018 Lamborghini Urus pricing and specs

Local details for the Lamborghini Urus have been announced this week, with the new SUV to be priced from $390,000 before on-road costs in Australia. Key specifications include the 4.0-litre twin-turbo V8 living under the bonnet, developing a healthy 478kW of power and 850Nm of torque. All that grunt is channeled through an all-wheel drive system with active torque vectoring via an eight-speed automatic transmission.
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James Wong
2019 Volkswagen Touareg teased again - VIDEO
News
12th Mar 2018
1 min read

2019 Volkswagen Touareg teased again - VIDEO

The next-generation Volkswagen Touareg has been teased again this week, in a new set of images and a video showcasing the nameplate's 15-year history. Set to be revealed on March 23 in Beijing, China, the new Touareg will be the first major overhaul of the German SUV in nearly a decade.
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James Wong
Goodyear reveals prototype EV tyres
News
12th Mar 2018
1 min read

Goodyear reveals prototype EV tyres

Goodyear has used the Geneva motor show to unveil a prototype tyre developed specifically for use with electric vehicles. The EfficientGrip Performance is designed to cater for an ever-growing range of battery-powered vehicles. According to Goodyear, tyres on electric cars can wear up to 30 per cent faster than rubber on internal-combustion vehicles. Why? Instant torque from the electric motors and extra weight from the batteries, apparently.
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Scott Collie
Lexus: Autonomous vehicles ‘very dangerous’ in cities
News
12th Mar 2018
2 min read

Lexus: Autonomous vehicles ‘very dangerous’ in cities

Current autonomous technology isn't yet mature, and letting self-driving cars loose with 2018's systems is dangerous – at least, it is according to Lexus. Lexus international president, Mr Yoshihiro Sawa, told media the company doesn’t believe it’s being conservative with its rollout of autonomous driving features. Instead, it wants to perfect the technology before pushing it to the market.
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Alborz Fallah