What is Chevy Safety Assist?
Advanced driving assistance systems are increasingly available as standard equipment on modern vehicles. Often, they are packaged together as a group with a single name that defines the collection of technologies. Chevy Safety Assist is one of the latest ones to debut.
An umbrella term for the automaker’s full suite of entertainment, connectivity, audio, and security features, the all-new Uconnect 5 infotainment technology arriving on the refreshed 2021 Chrysler Pacifica gives the already robust and award-winning system even more to offer tech-savvy consumers.
Lincoln Coronavirus Financial Relief and New Car Incentives
With the coronavirus continuing to wreak havoc on daily routines, the job market, and financial markets alike, GM and its Chevrolet brand have announced a number of initiatives to help both consumers and America’s frontline healthcare workers and, by extension, those afflicted with the disease.
Ram Trucks Coronavirus Financial Relief and New Car Incentives
Right Now is a Great Opportunity to Capitalize on a New or Used Vehicle Deal
This past week, we updated our coronavirus payment plans and programs hub with new information, and as final March auto industry sales numbers rolled in, the negative effects of the COVID-19 pandemic became clear. People quit buying cars, and April is looking grim. But that’s not everything that was happening in the automotive space.
Trump Administration Lowers Fuel Economy Standards Through 2026
Top 10 Cars and Concepts from the 2019 Detroit Auto Show
Most Reliable Luxury Crossovers and SUVs Under $60,000 in 2017
They may not be something you think about very often, but your vehicle's brakes are one feature that should always be in top working condition. Let's look at how to know when you need new brakes.Look, listenThere are two ways to check for brake wear on disc brakes: by looking and by listening. First, check for wear by looking at your brake pads through the spaces between the wheel's spokes. The outside pad will be pressed against a metal rotor. Generally, there should be at least 1/4 inch of pad. If you see less than 1/4 inch of pad, you may want to have your brake pads inspected or replaced.