A new coupe-styled Audi crossover, likely to be badged Q4 or Q3 Sportback, has been snapped testing in the snow.
In keeping with the theme laid out by the Q8, the Q4 (or Q3 Sportback, if Audi and Alfa Romeo can't settle their name-based differences) will be a sportier-looking, sloping-roofed version of the Q3 SUV.
Renault has launched a (very mildly) revised version of its rear-engined city car, bringing it into line with the wider range's styling direction.
Gone are the Twingo's distinctive in-bumper spotlights, sacrificed in favour of a cleaner look designed to make the snout look wider than before.
We're not sure of the logic behind giving a rear-engined car more prominent 'air intakes' on the front bumper, but hey, form trumps function sometimes.
Sources have told CNBC over 200 people have been fired this week from Apple's Project Titan group.
A spokesperson for the tech company confirmed the layoffs to the business news channel. The person added "as the team focuses their work on several key areas for 2019" some groups have been moved to other areas within the company, such as machine learning.
Bentley to celebrate centenary with special edition
Bentley has announced a new special edition, set to debut at the 2019 Geneva motor show, as a celebration of its centenary.
Inspired by one of its racing models, the limited-run car was this morning teased with a picture of a car's badge, sitting above what appears to be a retro-painted grille.
We'd suggest the grille is a nod to the legendary Blower Bentleys of the 1920s, although the treatment has also been applied to concepts since then.
ALP promises $1 billion to support hydrogen development
Federal Labor has promised to devote $1 billion to developing the Australian hydrogen sector, as part of a plan designed to "supercharge Australia's renewable energy industry".
The plan would see a $3 million National Hydrogen Innovation Hub created in Gladstone, Queensland, driven by the broader promise of growth in the burgeoning hydrogen industry. According to the Federal Opposition, the industry could be worth $10 billion over the next two decades.