Automakers' concepts are not always a reflection of the present but of what's to come. So which of these futuristic cars is the best investment?
Jay Leno and Donald Osborne take a close look at three antique cars that were designed to be ahead of their times.
The Eco-Challenge Jay suits up in a firesuit for the eco-challenge, a race that is not about speed but fuel.
Jay and Donald switch it up for the segment Assess and Caress.
Jay prepares for a race between a 1966 Ford AC Cobra 427 and a Tesla.
Jay meets up with director and five-time Academy Award winner Francis Ford Coppola.
Jay Leno keeps his cars in perfect condition, so you can't blame the guy for being protective.
Jay Leno explains his thoughts on why he only lets kids touch his cars. It all goes back to when he was 9 years old.
Jay Leno explains the complicated relationship between electric and gasoline.
For its intended purpose, gasoline is pretty much the perfect fuel. And though there are many reasons for the boost in popularity of electric vehicles, is gasoline still here to stay? Jay Leno weighs in.
Jay wants to show how important aerodynamics are to a car’s speed. He uses himself as the first example of what is not aerodynamic.
Jay Leno meets with Donald Osborne and they discuss which American Muscle car has appreciated the most in 5 years.
Automotive valuation expert Donald Osborne identifies which of these well-designed cars is the best investment.
The value of cars and art is appreciating. So is it fair to discuss the two on the same terms?
Some paintings and sculptures go for hundreds of millions of dollars. Rare cars tend to go for a lot less. But they're still selling for more than ever. Here, Jay Leno discusses cars as art.
For car owners, brand loyalty is often important. But loyalty doesn't always pay off when it comes to appreciation.
Jay takes a ride in a self driving Audi with their chief engineer Markus.
Jay Leno and Donald Osborne appraise three different cars and determine which is the better investment.
Ford will be back at the 24 Hours of Le Mans race with a brand new version of its famous GT.
In 2016, Ford will start selling it's new version of the GT. And the company will also be racing it at Le Mans for the first time in almost five decades.
The increased costs include a greater-than-expected impact from the parts shortage as well as rising commodity inflation costs of up to $2 billion.
As prices spike for consumer goods like gasoline and cars, the estimate for next year's Social Security cost-of-living adjustment is also rising.
Keeping the unit within GM will create more value for the company than spinning it off, CEO Mary Barra said.