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Donald Trump threatens 20% US import tariff on European cars
Posted on Friday June 22, 2018

Hugo Griffiths 2018-06-22 16:45

American president’s tweet prompts fall in value of European car companies' shares, with BMW shares down 2%

Donald Trump

Donald Trump has threatened to levy import tariffs of 20% on European cars. The US president made the warnings on Twitter, claiming that if European “Tariffs and Barriers are not soon broken down and removed” America would “be placing a 20% Tariff on all of their cars coming into the US.”

Cars made in America and imported to the European Union countries are currently subject to import tariffs of 10 per cent, yet goods traded from Europe to the US only face a 2.5 per cent levy.

While the European Commission has previously voiced a desire to “remove these duties and other barriers to trade”, Trump's frustration at import boundaries appears to have provoked his latest warnings.

European automotive stocks fell an average of 1% following Trump’s tweet, with BMW shares down 2 per cent, Mercedes down 1.4 per cent, and Volkswagen down 1.1 per cent, according to Thomson Reuters data.

The remarks from the president follow previous threats reported in the German media that the Trump was threatening to impose a 25 per cent import tariff on European luxury cars.

Daimler, the parent company of Mercedes, issued a profit warning earlier this week following concerns over Trump’s trade disputes with China, which are set to see US import tariffs of 25 per cent placed on certain Chinese goods. This led to to fears China would impose retaliatory tactics, making US-made examples of the Mercedes GLE-Class, GLS-Class and C-Class more expensive to export to China.

Trump’s latest utterance is also thought to be related to fresh trade tariffs imposed by the EU on US goods like motorcycles, jeans and whiskey, themselves a reaction to US tariffs on EU steel and aluminium.

What do you think the future holds for European car imports to the US? Let us know in the comments...

Lamborghini Miura SVR restored to former glory
Posted on Friday June 22, 2018

Jonathan Burn 2018-06-22 15:20

Italian firm’s restoration team restores the only Miura SVR ever made to its original specification

Lamborghini Miura SVR - front

Lamborghini has revealed its fully restored Miura SVR. Brought back to life by the Italian firm’s Polo Storico department the project took 19 months to complete.

The Miura SVR was the most extreme version of the iconic supercar ever produced; only one was ever made, and it spent most of its life in Japan. The SVR was based on the already tweaked Miura Jota, which was the work of famous Lamborghini test driver Bob Wallace.

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Customer demand was very much the reason why the Miura Jota and SVR models were created. The original Jota development car was destroyed in an accident but Lamborghini would later build five examples for customers who asked due to the coverage the accident generated.

One particular customer called Heinz Straber wanted something even beyond the Jota, and so with the help of Lamborghini transformed the model into an SVR – that original project took 18 months. The car was then sold to a customer in Japan where it was modified and became an icon and inspired a comic book series called Circuit Wolf.

Lamborghini’s Polo Storico team decided to bring back the SVR to its former glory and original specification. Paolo Gabrielli, Lamborghini Head of After Sales and Director of the Polo Storico, said: “The challenge was even more daunting as the car arrived in Sant’Agata in pieces, although the parts were all there, and with considerable modifications.

“The only variations on the original specifications were the addition of four-point safety belts, more supportive seats and a removable roll bar. These were expressly requested by the customer and are intended to improve safety during the car’s racetrack exhibitions.”

Read our review of the Aston Martin DB4 GT continuation model

New Ford Fiesta Active 2018 review
Posted on Friday June 22, 2018

Ford Fiesta Active - front
22 Jun, 2018 4:00pm Alex Ingram

Chunky SUV-like looks add appeal to the Ford Fiesta, while revised suspension makes it more comfy

It seems like the Ford Fiesta has been the UK’s best selling new car for an eternity – despite the fact it's a supermini, not an SUV. But with the various 4x4-inspired segments in such high demand, Ford has seen an opportunity to boost sales further with this: the new Fiesta Active. A mix of off roader-esque looks applied to the country’s most popular car is a nailed on sales hit, surely?

Ford has lofty targets for the Active, predicting 15 per cent of new all Fiestas will be specced up in its chunkiest configuration. It’ll be part of what’s set to become a three-strong lineup of Active models which also includes the Ka+ and, from early 2019, the Focus too.

• Best superminis to buy now

The styling changes are typical SUV fare: there’s some sturdy-looking plastic wheel arches, extra trims on the bumpers, a set of roof rails and a smattering of Active badges. To complete the SUV look, the ride height has risen 18mm and the track widened by 10mm, giving a more burly stance overall.

Inside, there’s not too much to separate the Active from the regular Fiesta. That's no bad thing though, because the dashboard is logically laid out, well built, and the eight-inch touchscreen runs Ford’s latest SYNC 3 infotainment system. If we’re being picky, a Volkswagen Polo still edges the Fiesta for both build quality and tech, but it’s not bad at all.

Standard roof rails aside, little has changed from a practicality point of to the standard Fiesta. That means that it’s got a great driving position and can seat five at a squeeze though, again, the Polo has it beaten in terms of both legroom and boot space. 

Out on the road, that extra ride height does change the way the Fiesta drives, but not drastically so. Fortunately, it’s almost entirely good news: a new set of hydraulic bump stops up front take the edge off the worst impacts, particularly over potholes and large speed bumps. Noise from the suspension isn’t quite as well suppressed as in the Polo, but the Active is almost a match for smoothness.

Ford Fiesta Active 1.0 petrol review

It’s still more enjoyable to drive than a Polo, though. In fact, the changes have done little to dim the Fiesta’s sense of fun. It rolls through corners ever so slightly more than the regular car, but the wider track has helped to keep the same class-leading blend of composure and agility. The steering is accurate and well-weighted, too.

The 1.5-litre diesel engine is a solid match for the smoother character of the Active. It’s a refined unit by supermini standards, becoming a little gruff only under hard acceleration. In 118bhp form as tested here, it feels smooth and more than quick enough – helped by a six-speed manual gearbox with a snappy shift action. Ford claims this version will do 64.2mpg, which is maybe still a little ambitious - our test drive suggests a figure in the low fifties is more realistic.

There are three trim levels to choose from. The Active 1 kicks off the range, offering slightly inferior kit levels to a Fiesta Titanium (the Active gets larger alloy wheels but does without an eight-inch touchscreen and cruise control). The B&O Play does get that touchscreen, plus an uprated hi-fi, cruise control, and yellow interior trim. It also boasts a contrasting black roof and rails on the outside. The top spec Active X is closest in spec to the Titanium X, getting part leather seats and a range of driver assist systems.

You do have to pay slightly extra for the Active trim compared to the closest like-for-like standard Fiesta, but you’ll barely notice the difference over a three-year PCP deal. Comparing an Active B&O Play with a Titanium B&O Play on a similar agreement showed the Active to cost £4 more per month, with just a couple of hundred quid extra due at the end of the deal.

With only small mechanical tweaks over the rest of the range, the Active maintains all the Fiesta’s usual strengths with a little extra ride comfort. As accomplished as it is, the standard Fiesta is still the one we’d have because it’s better value for money. However, if you really love the mini-SUV looks or see a benefit in the extra ride height, the increased costs are only marginal across a monthly PCP deal.
  • Model: Fiesta Active X 1.5 TDCi 120
  • Price: £22,085
  • Engine: 1.5-litre 4cyl diesel
  • Transmission: Six-speed manual, front-wheel drive
  • Power/torque: 118bhp/270nm
  • 0-62mph: 9.4 seconds
  • Top speed: 118mph
  • Economy: 64.2mpg
  • CO2: 112g/km
  • On sale: Now

New standards mean smartphones could soon replace car keys
Posted on Friday June 22, 2018

Hugo Griffiths 2018-06-22 11:20

Smartphones will soon lock, unlock and start cars after VW, BMW, Hyundai, Apple, Samsung and LG develop new specifications

Fiat Tipo vs Skoda Rapid vs Citroen C4 - phone link

Smartphones could soon be used to unlock and start cars, after a consortium of car makers and tech companies agreed a new set of standards for smartphone car keys.

The Car Connectivity Consortium (CCC) - which counts Volkswagen, BMW, Hyundai, Apple, LG and Samsung among its members - has announced ‘Digital Key Release 1.0’ specification, which sets out how “a robust ecosystem” will allow drivers to lock, unlock and start their cars from compatible smart devices.

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Tesla owners can already use a dedicated app instead of a key to access and start the Model S, Model X and Model 3, but the CCC’s new set of protocols will create an industry-first “standardisation solution”.

The CCC says the new system will assure “the highest state-of-the-art security level for vehicle access.” The technology is the product of the near-field communication (NFC) protocol, and differs from current keyless entry systems which have proven vulnerable to hackers and car thieves in some instances.

The 1.0 specification has generated “extensive interest from automotive and smartphone manufacturers”, resulting in work beginning on the “Digital Key Release 2.0 specification”. This second iteration is under development by all of the parties responsible for the first specification, plus Audi, General Motors, and a number of other companies.

An spokesperson from Volkswagen said the company “has supported and contributed to Digital Key Standardization activity of CCC from the first day”. Audi said the CCC protocols will “lay the building blocks for innovative services”, while BMW said it would deliver “a superior user experience” to customers.

Worried about you car being stolen without its key? Here’s how to avoid keyless theft

BMW task force prepares for worst-case scenario Brexit
Posted on Friday June 22, 2018

Hugo Griffiths 2018-06-22 08:10

Threat of no-deal Brexit sees BMW task force assembled to guard against disruption at MINI and Rolls-Royce

BMW has created a specialist task force to prepare for a worst-case Brexit scenario, one in which the UK leaves the customs union and the single market, as well as the EU, with no trade deals in place.

BMW’s Brexit task force is preparing the company for lengthy border queues and their associated supply delays, and is also considering safeguards against job losses. The company builds around 200,000 MINIs a year at its Cowley plant in Oxford, and crafts 20 Rolls-Royces a day at Goodwood in West Sussex.

Brexit has no advantages for UK carmakers, warn MPs

BMW purchasing chief Markus Duesmann said the company’s Brexit strategy prioritised : “reliable deliveries to the factories” and “safeguarding jobs”, adding: “Brexit is saddling us with a huge expense.”

Painting a picture of the company’s current supply model, Duesmann told German trade magazine Automobilwoche that: “A number of components cross the English Channel as many as four times before a vehicle is fully built and reaches dealers. With every border crossing, a customs clearance and duty will be due.”

Duesmann explained that the creation of fresh trade boundaries between the UK and the EU meant BMW would be “expecting a bottleneck at the border” and that it had to “anticipate delays in the supply chain”. The company will need “far more goods on the road” to counteract such delays and keep its UK factories running.

He went on to say: “Even if we are paying zero customs duties, we have to go through the processing at the border.” EU trade agreements mean supply trucks coming into the UK from Europe effectively pass through borders without hindrance at present, something that is likely to change following Brexit.

Duesmann also suggested jobs held at UK BMW factories by non-UK workers could present difficulties: “We have many BMW employees in the country who do not hold British citizenship. It would be hard to replace them.”

The UK car industry’s priorities for Brexit

Not all the potential effects of a hard Brexit would be negative for BMW though. Duesmann said as the company built 220,000 cars in the UK last year and sold 243,000, there was “room to manoeuvre”. While the models built and bought in the UK are different, the close sales-to-manufacturing numbers mean BMW could, in theory, make its UK operations partially self-sufficient, preventing some delays and costs tied to exporting and importing goods.

Asked if the company could switch it’s MINI plant at Oxford to produce BMWs, Duesmann said such a move “would be expensive, but it could make sense at some point”, particularly for front-wheel drive models like the BMW X1, X2 and 2 Series Active Tourer.

According to the head of Global NCAP, Brexit could make the UK a “second-hand dealer” in car safety

Ford Sierra RS500 Cosworth heads to auction with £105,000 price tag
Posted on Thursday June 21, 2018

Praveer Singh 2018-06-21 15:55

Low-mileage Ford Sierra RS500 Cosworth listed for sale at July’s Silverstone Classic Sale with six-figure price tag

Ford Sierra RS500 Cosworth - front

Demand for classic fast Fords continues to climb, with a Sierra RS500 Cosworth set to appear in next month’s Silverstone Classic Sale carrying an estimate of £105,000.

Manufactured in 1987, the car is number 38 of 500 Sierra RS500 Cosworths built, and is on the open market for the first time since 1988 having done just 10,840 miles since new. The Ford homologation special has been used sparingly and comes with a well documented history, including service receipts, previous MOTs and SORN notices.

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Back when it was launched in 1982, the distinctively shaped Ford Sierra did not have the best of starts. To help boost the fortunes of the standard car, Ford decided on an obvious remedy - motorsport. It needed to build 5,000 Sierra Cosworth units for motorsport homologation, and 500 RS500 road car derivatives were subsequently created to make it eligible for Group A International Touring Car racing.

Aston Martin was drafted in to convert the 500 right-hand drive cars, and power was boosted to 224bhp with potential for it to exceed 400bhp in full race spec. Elsewhere, there were many aerodynamic enhancements, plus larger cooling ducts for both the brakes and the engine intercooler.

Initially all 500 RS500s were intended to be finished in black, however 56 cars were painted white and another 52 were produced in blue. The car at the Silverstone Classic Sale is of the most common black variety.

The Silverstone Classic Sale takes place on 21 and 22 July.

Could this Ferrari 250 GTO become the most expensive car ever sold at auction?

1962 Ferrari 250 GTO could become world’s most expensive car
Posted on Thursday June 21, 2018

Praveer Singh 2018-06-21 13:10

RM Sotheby’s to sell highly original Ferrari 250 GTO, which could become the most expensive car ever sold at auction

Ferrari 250 GTO - front

A Ferrari 250 GTO will go under the hammer at RM Sotheby’s Monterey auction in August, and it could become one of the most expensive cars ever auctioned, carrying an estimate of $45 million (£34 million).

Widely revered as one of the ultimate collector’s cars, the 250 GTO has claimed close to 300 overall racing victories worldwide.

Most expensive cars ever sold at auction

This particular 1962 250 GTO on offer is the third of the 36 examples built, bearing chassis no. 3413 GT. It began its life as a Series I car and claimed victory in all but one of ten races entered in 1962. Remarkably for a race car, it retains its original engine, gearbox, and rear axle, as well as its factory Series II body, fitted by Carrozzeria Scaglietti in 1964.

Owned since 2000 by former Microsoft chief software architect Dr. Greg Whitten, RM Sotheby’s claims that previous owners include some of the world’s most prominent Ferrari collectors.

Under Dr. Whitten’s ownership, the GTO has competed in vintage events around the world over the last two decades, as well as four of the lauded GTO anniversary tours.

Your guide to buying a car at auction

Earlier this year, it was rumoured that the private sale of a pristine, early example saw £52 million change hands. This example, used by Ferrari as a test car for Phil Hill ahead of the 1962 Targa Florio road race, looks set to be the most expensive car ever sold at auction should its £34 million plus estimation hold out.

The current record holder is another 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO, which fetched over $38 million (£28.7 million) in 2014.

Check out the top ten most expensive cars ever sold at auction

One in five drivers admit taking penalty points for someone else
Posted on Thursday June 21, 2018

Hugo Griffiths 2018-06-21 11:50

19 per cent of drivers have taken penalty points for offence they did not commit, research has suggested

Speed camera

One in five drivers has taken penalty points for someone else, new research has discovered. The practice - which sees friends and relatives falsely claim they were driving to protect the true offender - is far more prevalent among males: 28 per cent of men said they had taken points for someone else, compared to 10 per cent of women.

Of those who admitted taking points, 49 per cent said they had done so for their partner. The most common reason given by those taking points was the belief their insurance would be unaffected by the penalty, while 23 per cent said they wanted to save the guilty party from losing their driving licence.

Half of drivers say speeding is acceptable

Taking penalty points for someone else can lead to a prosecution for perverting the course of justice, which carries a maximum penalty of a life sentence – though the average sentence is 10 months. That is slightly more than the penalty handed to former cabinet minister Chris Huhne and ex wife Vicky Pryce in 2013, who were each given an eight-month sentence after Pryce took three points for Huhne.

Steve Gooding, director of the RAC Foundation, called the practice of taking points for other drivers “flawed”, and warned that “front-facing cameras also mean that often there is clear evidence of who was actually driving".

Nick Ansley, head of motor insurance at Co-op, which commissioned the survey of 2,000 adults, called the figures "surprising and quite concerning”, adding that those committing the offence are “putting themselves and others at risk."

Proposals from Police Scotland could see drivers given warnings for speeding instead of fines

New 2018 Renault Megane RS Trophy spied at Nurburgring
Posted on Thursday June 21, 2018

James Brodie 2018-06-21 11:05

Renault's upcoming Megane RS Trophy hot hatch is being prepared with more power and a proper differential

The latest Renault Megane RS has just hit showrooms in Britain, but an even harder version of the French firm’s flagship hot hatch and Volkswagen Golf GTI rival is on the horizon, as suggested by these brand new spy shots taken at the Nurburgring.

It’s a Trophy branded version of the Megane RS, which will boast more power and substantial chassis and suspension tweaks in a bid to propel the hot Megane closer to more raucous members of the current hot hatch crop, such as the Honda Civic Type R.

New 2018 Renault Megane RS review

Confirmed at the reveal of the regular car, Renault will use the same 1.8-litre turbocharged four-cylinder engine, but power and torque will swell to around 295bhp and 400Nm, slashing the 5.8 second 0-62mph by a few tenths.

Alongside a more rigid Cup chassis, the Megane RS Trophy will boast a trick suspension setup, a proper limited slip differential and bodywork revisions intended to improve aerodynamic efficiency and downforce. Our spy shots suggest that these visual changes will be light though, as obvious changes on this Trophy mule are few and far between. A new set of lightweight 19-inch alloy wheels can be spotted, however.

Buyers are unlikely to be offered the same choice of automatic EDC transmission or six-speed manual as on the regular Megane RS, with the Trophy earmarked for the latter only.

With sales of the Megane RS underway, it’s likely we could see wraps come off the harder Trophy later this year. The Paris Motor Show is Europe’s next big car show, and takes place this October – a debut there might make sense if the Megane RS Trophy is indeed just around the corner.

Read our rundown of the best hot hatchbacks on sale right now

Dogs jumping from high SUVs risk injury, says study
Posted on Thursday June 21, 2018

Hugo Griffiths 2018-06-21 10:55

Jumping out of high SUV boots is shown to place more stress on dogs’ front legs, potentially doing long-term harm

Nissan X-Trail 4Dogs concept

A new study has shown dog-owning SUV drivers could be putting their pets’ health at risk by forcing them to jump out of their cars’ high boots.

Researchers analysed the impact leaping from different heights had on dogs’ legs, getting 15 dogs to jump from platforms set to three different heights.

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The study’s authors found that “allowing dogs to repeatedly jump clear from vehicles with high boot compartments may be inadvisable."

The dogs in question were made to jump from platforms set at 0.55, 0.65 and 0.75 metres, simulating common car boot heights. The study, published in Vet Record, found that the stresses placed on the dogs’ front legs progressively increased as the platform’s height was increased.

There was roughly a 25 per cent increase in peak ground force pressure between the lowest and highest platforms. This led Dr Alison Wills, one of the study’s authors and a senior lecturer in animal science at Hartpury University, to warn that “allowing dogs to jump from bigger cars with a higher boot sill may result in augmented levels of loading on anatomical structures."

Dr Wills also cautioned that “dogs jumping from a vehicle may have undergone an extended period of rest meaning they lack the warm up that is essential for injury prevention."

Dog owners concerned about their pets’ jumping from their SUVs may wish to give Nissan a call: following the positive reception of its 4Dogs concept, the company introduced an optional Paw Pack for its X-Trail SUV. This includes a dog guard, a bed, and crucially a ramp for dogs to walk up and down when accessing the car’s boot.

Need to keep your car clean for your dog? These are the best car boot liners money can buy…

Toyota Camry to return to UK in 2019 as Avensis is axed
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

John McIlroy 2018-06-21 08:00

Low sales figures have forced Toyota to kill off the Avensis, with the Camry saloon set to replace next year

The Toyota Camry name is to return to UK dealerships in 2019, it has been revealed. The big saloon will slot into the range next year as Toyota kills off the slow-selling Avensis.

The Camry badge was last seen in Toyota’s British showrooms 14 years ago - although the model has enjoyed substantial sales growth in other markets since then. Toyota currently sells more than 700,000 Camrys per year.

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Toyota has yet to announce specs for the Camry that will be sold in the UK, but we know it’ll be the latest version that’s based on the modular front-wheel-drive Toyota New Global Architecture platform technology, as seen on the likes of the C-HR and Prius. UK Camrys will be powered by a 2.5-litre four-cylinder petrol-electric hybrid set-up - similar, in fact, to the system that’s about to be offered on the 5-series-rivalling Lexus ES, which is the Camry’s sister vehicle.

Toyota says that the car’s ride and handling will be “specifically tuned for the European market”; that’s likely to mean a stiffer and more responsive chassis set-up than American versions.

The decision to bring the Camry to the UK can be at least partly attributed to a desire to give fleet customers a saloon option - because Toyota’s current model in that segment, the Avensis, is being killed off. A company spokesperson told Auto Express: “The Avensis, like the Carina E before it, was specifically designed for the European market. In recent years the size of the D-segment [Mondeo class] of the European car market has steadily declined, impacting Avensis sales. We’ve been closely monitoring the situation for some time and we’ve decided to cease production of the Europe-specific Avensis.”

Toyota’s production plant in Burnaston, Derbyshire, which manufactures the Avensis, will be unaffected by the switch, the firm has stated. “There will be no impact on employment,” the spokesperson said. “At the Geneva motor show earlier this year we revealed the new Auris and announced Burnaston as the production location for this model. It was well received by the media and public and is expected to sell well. Toyota Manufacturing UK is now preparing for the introduction of this third-generation Auris and is recruiting new team members.”

The Camry is expected to arrive in UK showrooms in the first half of 2019. There’s no word yet on pricing but expect it to be slightly more expensive than the Avensis, reflecting its larger size and hybrid powertrain. It could instead be targeted at Ford’s hybrid Mondeo, giving it a price of around £26,000.

Read our review of the Lexus ES - the Camry’s sister car - here

New Mitsubishi Shogun Sport 2018 review
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

Mitsubishi Shogun Sport front quarter
20 Jun, 2018 5:15pm James Brodie

Seven-seat Mitsubishi Shogun Sport returns to the UK, but can’t match rivals for comfort or economy

The Mitsubishi Shogun Sport is back in Britain, and while the Japanese firm’s focus will remain on its smaller crossover offerings, the seven-seat SUV occupies important territory for the brand. It’s a rival for cars like the Kia Sorento and Land Rover Discovery Sport, spun off the same platform as the popular L200 pick-up truck.

Style-wise, however, the Shogun Sport distances itself from its commercial cousin. It uses design cues from the Eclipse Cross, and a boasts a subtly restyled cabin. The unrefined 2.4-litre four-cylinder diesel engine remains, developing 179bhp and 430Nm of torque.

Best family car to buy in 2018

Thankfully, the Shogun Sport ditches the pick-up’s leaf spring rear suspension setup in favour of a more complex multi-link arrangement. Yet that doesn’t mean that the Shogun rides particularly well. There’s more than a whiff of pick-up truck choppiness, and it struggles to settle unless the road is completely smooth. On country lanes the car reveals its agricultural origins, picking out lumps and bumps all too often. It’s more composed at motorway speeds, but wind noise is an issue.

The steering can’t quite lift the Shogun Sport’s dynamic appeal, either. There’s little feel through the wheel, and even slow corners leave you guessing as to how much lock to apply.

Off-road this is a capable car, though. Equipped with Mitsubishi’s Super Select II all-wheel-drive system, low-range gearbox and locking differentials, the Shogun Sport can tackle just about anything you throw at it. A terrain selector system is standard, too, with different modes for gravel, snow and mud, sand and rocky surfaces. Wading depth comes in at an impressive 700mm, and it’ll tow a 3.5-tonne braked trailer.

The new eight-speed automatic transmission sends power to the rear wheels in its default 2H mode, however. Bosses suggest this should save fuel, though the quoted 32.8mpg official fuel economy is still pretty poor – lagging behind the latest SsangYong Rexton.

Inside, the Shogun Sport’s cabin is robust rather than luxurious, and even though the seven-inch infotainment display boasts smartphone link apps as standard, it is far from cutting edge. The display is blurry, and the old-school menu layout gives it a dated appearance.

There’s more than enough room for a couple of children to be comfortable in the third row, mind, and even smaller adults won’t feel too claustrophobic. Assembling and accessing that row is fairly straightforward, but it’s quite a step up to get up and into the very back of the car. There’s a 503-litre boot with five seats in place, expanding to 1,488 litres with the second row folded. Rivals are bigger, however.

Two high-specification trims are offered in Britain, with all models boasting a decent equipment list with leather seats as standard. The range topping Shogun Sport 4 gets adaptive cruise control, a host of driver assists and safety features, plus electrically-operated and heated front seats.

There’s no denying it’s expensive, though; at £39,775, this is well-specced Discovery Sport money. It could fare better on a monthly PCP deal though thanks to a £1,000 dealer deposit contribution. 

We can’t recommend the new Mitsubishi Shogun Sport as a seven-seat SUV. Rivals are more comfortable, more economical and better to drive, and it looks expensive alongside cars like the accomplished Kia Sorento. The third row offers a decent amount of space, however, and it’s adept off-road – but this is a rural workhorse rather than true family SUV.
  • Model: Mitsubishi Shogun Sport 4
  • Price: £39,775
  • Engine: 2.4-litre 4cyl diesel
  • Power/torque: 179bhp/430Nm
  • Transmission: Eight-speed automatic, all-wheel drive
  • 0-62mph: 11.0 seconds
  • Top speed: 112mph
  • Economy: 32.8mpg
  • CO2: 227g/km
  • On sale: Now

The team behind the scenes – part 1 (sponsored)
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

2018-06-22 12:00

We join the Renault Sport Formula One™ Team to see how Renault Pro+ vans help support the race team during this summer’s 'triple header'

Renault Pro+ vans header

With the 2018 Formula One® championship in the midst of its European section, the pressure on the teams is immense. And it's about to get even tougher this summer, with a triple header of Formula One® races taking place in France, Austria and Great Britain on three consecutive weekends. For all teams, it's a stern test, not just for the drivers and pit crew, but also for the factories and support teams.

Everybody at the factory must be ready in an instant to send new parts out to the team at the circuit, wherever that may be, and Renault Pro+ vans play a vital part in ensuring that the factory delivers. Meet Robert , one of the team members who is just as important as the star racing drivers in this well-oiled machine. He's responsible for picking up new parts from the factory and getting them to the team as quickly as possible to wherever the team is racing in Europe. And with such a short gap between rounds for this summer's triple header, Robert and his Renault Pro+ van will need to deliver the goods to ensure that the Renault Sport Formula One™ Team cars are on the grid and near the front of the grid to fight for victory.

The triple header has its own special place for the Renault Sport Formula One™ Team, it starts in France, the homeland of Renault and concludes at Silverstone for the British Grands Prix, less than thirty miles from the team’s base at Enstone. And with such a short turnaround between completing a race and arriving for free practice at the next race, Robert's job will be that much tougher this year. Thankfully, Renault Pro+ vans will be there to help ensure that when the red lights go out, Renault Sport Formula One™ Team is off to a flying start for its busiest three weeks of the year.

Click here for more from Renault Pro+...

New Audi Q8 2018 review
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

Audi Q8 - front
20 Jun, 2018 11:00pm Antony Ingram

The Audi Q8 has arrived as the brand's new SUV flagship, but what's it like on the road? We find out...

Does the world need another coupe SUV? If you ask Audi, the answer is definitely yes. Its current seven-seat Q7 flagship has now been joined by the five-seat Q8; lower, wider and more dramatically-styled, it’s set to compete directly with cars like the BMW X6 and Mercedes GLE Coupe

The revised proportions and new details certainly help the Q8 stand out from the chunkier Q7 – even side-by-side you’d struggle to see any similarity. The changes start at the front, with a much wider and lower-mounted interpretation of Audi’s ‘singleframe’ grille. This is flanked by large air vents on the lower edge, with slim LED headlights sitting just below the bonnet line. 

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It’s all change down the side, too, with prominent wheelarch flares designed to evoke those of the iconic eighties ur-Quattro. The roofline begins to taper sooner than it does on the Q7, finished off by a roof spoiler and a full-width light element across the car’s tailgate. Huge 21-inch wheels (in S line trim) finish off the look. From some angles, there’s more than a hint of the new Lamborghini Urus to the Q8’s creases – but you’d never mistake it for anything other than an Audi SUV on the open road.

The same can be said of the Q8’s elegant interior, whose architecture echoes that of Audi’s other flagship, the A8. The dashboard is neatly layered, with a pair of haptic touchscreens (10.1 inches for the upper screen, and 8.6-inch for the lower) below an air vent element that runs the width of the entire dash. Audi’s Virtual Cockpit digital dials are standard, and are as clear and easy to interpret here as they are in other applications. 

Despite the trimmed roofline, rear-seat passengers won’t want for space, with good head and legroom even when sat behind taller adults. Front-seat comfort is excellent, with plenty of adjustment to the seats and three-spoke steering wheel. Material quality is up to Audi’s usual high standards, as well. 

There’s room to throw stuff in the back, too; the 605-litre boot is 25 litres bigger than you’ll find in an X6. Evidence, in fact, that while the Q8 is lower than the Q7, it’s still a near-5m long car – and that has significant volume benefits. 

There are only two trim lines to start with, S line and the high-end Vorsprung. The latter bumps the wheels from 21-inch to 22 inches, swaps the Nappa leather and Alcantara sports seats for Valcona leather ‘super sport’ seats, and adds four-wheel steering, a heads-up display, a panoramic roof and a Bang & Olufsen sound system. The higher-spec car also gets Audi’s ‘Tour Pack’, which includes adaptive cruise, lane departure warning and some other goodies. Official pricing will be revealed when the car goes on sale later in the summer. 

• Best 4x4s and SUVs

The engine choice is even simpler at launch, using the same 3.0-litre V6 turbodiesel (badged 50 TDI) and 48-volt mild hybrid system as several of Audi’s other models. The firm’s quattro all-wheel drive system is also standard. A 55 TFSI petrol and 45 TDI diesel will be offered from 2019.

An SQ8 (and RS Q8, for that matter) are due later, but the 50 TDI already endows the coupe SUV with strong performance, reaching 62mph in a shade over six seconds and punching on past 140mph. Economy and CO2 data hasn’t yet been confirmed, but the slightly lighter Audi A8 with the same engine sneaks over the 50mpg-mark, so expect the taller and heavier Q8 to post figures in the high 40s. 

‘High’ was the operative word for the Q8’s South American launch event; the thin air at 10,000ft doing its best to strangle the 50 TDI’s performance potential. But even in these tricky conditions the Q8 proved capable of strong acceleration and sustained high speeds. Acoustic glazing means wind noise is minimal, and that’s despite the frameless windows, which are often a source of rustling at higher velocities. In fact, the Q8 is one of the quietest Audis yet, and given the high standards of the A6, A7 and A8 – that’s an impressive feat. 

The eight-speed tiptronic automatic gearbox shifts smoothly and responds snappily to the wheel-mounted paddles too, though outside of the occasional A-road overtake, you’re unlikely to use them that frequently. Despite the Q8’s more dynamic billing, however, it’s no more entertaining to drive than any other recent Audi model. Like the Q7, the Q8 is a cruiser at heart, prioritising comfort and silence over driving thrills; the numb steering and slightly dulled responses mean the big SUV isn’t quite as engaging as a BMW X6. 

It does ride well, however; the air suspension absorbing ripples in the road without floating over larger undulations. But there’s one major caveat: UK models will get a Sport air suspension setup rather than our German test car’s regular air suspension. Given the unsettled ride of other air-suspended Audis we’ve driven recently, this could be the comfy car’s undoing.

The new Audi Q8 won’t be cheap, but in terms of styling, refinement and interior ambience, it’s got the measure of its coupe SUV rivals. It’s not the sportiest car in its segment, but it drives well, with enviable cruising manners. UK cars will get a different suspension set-up, however, so we’ll have to wait until we drive one back here before we make a final judgement on ride comfort.
  • Model: Audi Q8 50 TDI S line
  • Price: £65,000 (est)
  • Engine: 3.0-litre 6cyl diesel MHEV
  • Power/torque: 282bhp/600Nm
  • Transmission: Eight-speed auto, all-wheel drive
  • 0-62mph: 6.3 seconds
  • Top speed: 144mph
  • Economy/CO2: 45mpg (est)/155g/km (est)
  • On sale: Late summer 2018

Lexus RC F 10th Anniversary edition celebrates the birth of hot F models
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

James Wilson 2018-06-20 11:12

Lexus is celebrating 10 years of F performance models with the £70k limited-edition RC F 10th Anniversary...

Lexus RC F 10th Anniversary header

Lexus has revealed a limited edition RC F to celebrate 10 years of its F performance models – aptly named the RC F 10th Anniversary. The performance coupe comes with a selection of cosmetic changes and goes on sale from 1 July priced at a pint and a packet of crisps under £70k.

Starting on the exterior, Lexus has painted the RC F 10th Anniversary in a matte Mercury Grey – a matte finish being a first for the brand. In contrast, its 19-inch alloy wheels come in a high-gloss black, with blue Brembo brake calipers hiding behind the spokes.

• Opinion: Lexus is finally becoming comfortable in its own skin, says John McIlroy

Inside, the blue theme continues with the front seats trimmed in a similar hue to the calipers along with the steering wheel, gear knob, dash hood and part of the centre console. Once more, the seat belts are coloured to match and Lexus has even included a blue weave in the carbon fibre used around the cabin. Each model also comes with a small metal plaque to commemorate the the car’s limited edition status.

The anniversary model also comes equipped with the RC F Carbon Pack, which includes a carbon fibre roof, bonnet and active spoiler. It also includes a torque vectoring differential, adaptive suspension and safety systems such as blind spot monitoring and Rear Cross Traffic Alert (the later helping identify cars approaching as you reverse out of parking spaces).

Under the lightweight bonnet is the same naturally aspirated V8 as found in other RC Fs. This means 0-62mph is taken care of in a 4.5 seconds and top speed is electronically limited to 168mph. This performance is achieved by the engine’s 457bhp and 520Nm outputs being fed through the eight-speed automatic transmission.

For our in-depth review of the Lexus RC F, click here.

New Volkswagen SEDRIC review
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

Volkswagen Sedric - front static
20 Jun, 2018 10:15am Jonathan Burn

We go for a ride in the Volkswagen SEDRIC, VW’s self-driving taxi of the future

Within the next five years the VW Group is aiming to have a fully autonomous Level 5 ‘mobility service’ on the market. It won’t be sold to everyday consumers, but instead to businesses such as taxi firms and delivery companies who want more efficient transport services.

The SEDRIC is a working concept of what the VW Group is planning to sell – and Auto Express has been for an exclusive passenger ride to see how the project is developing.

The ultimate guide to autonomous cars

The car retains much of the look of the design concept that was previewed at last year’s Geneva Motor Show. Visually, the only real change is the removal of the wheel covers so the SEDRIC has the ability to turn corners.

It’s cloaked in lidar (light and laser) sensors, 360-degree cameras and radars that enable it to tell the difference between, say, a dog and a pedestrian, as well as determining if there are any impending risks ahead.

The VW Group research team is still using the prototype for validation testing on these systems before handing it over to product development specialists for fine-tuning ahead of its launch.

So the mechanical make-up of this prototype is quite different to the car we’ll see in five years’ time. It’s based on an e-Golf, so it’s front-wheel drive and driven by one electric motor; the final model will be based on the VW Group’s new MEB platform and feature one electric motor on the rear axle.

SEDRIC is hailed via a smartphone app. When it pulls up it greets you using one of six external displays, which also allow it to communicate with other pedestrians. The doors slide open to reveal a light four-seat cabin. Despite having a similar wheelbase to the up! city car, it offers a vast amount of space.

Once the SEDRIC has the destination logged, a quick prod of a centrally located Go button closes the doors and sets the vehicle on its way.

Acceleration is slow and smooth to help aid refinement. The SEDRIC negotiates a short 400m course with ease; it swerves left and right through cones, maintaining a smooth and controlled speed until it arrives at its destination. It’s all rather undramatic, in fact – and that’s largely the aim.

Inside, an enormous transparent screen sits behind rearward-facing passengers and displays information such as outside temperature, vehicle speed and distance to the destination.

VW also plans to allow passengers to project content from their smartphones, while the screen could also be used by companies for advertising space as an additional revenue stream.

Vehicles such as the SEDRIC will soon be shuttling people around cities safely, quietly and efficiently, claims VW. There’s still work to do, but the idea and execution of what’s been done so far is compelling – if not to everyone’s taste.

Porsche buys a stake in Rimac
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

Steve Walker 2018-06-20 09:35

Porsche has taken a stake electric hypercar company Rimac Automobile and its subsidiary Greyp Bikes

Rimac C_Two - front

Porsche has bought a minority stake in performance electric car brand Rimac, the company behind the company behind the Concept One hypercar. In a statement, Rimac said that the deal aims to support its positioning as a leading EV technology supplier and high-performance electric vehicle manufacturer.

Croatia-based Rimac was founded in 2009 by CEO Mate Rimac and has grown to employ 400 people on the outskirts of Zagreb. Its subsidiary Greyp Bikes, which is also included in the Porsche partnership, is based at the same location and is developing an electric bicycle. In the wake of the Porsche deal, Mate Rimac remains Rimac’s majority shareholder. 

Paris Motor Show 2018 preview

Rimac is best know for its Concept One hypercar which employs a 1,270bhp electric motor to deliver a claimed 0-62mph time of 3.3 seconds and a 221mph top speed. This was followed-up by the lighter and more powerful Concept S at the 2017 Geneva Motor Show and at Geneva 2018 we were treated to the Rimac C_Two, the successor to the Concept One, with its 1,888bhp drive system. 

Porsche is making the leap into the EV market with its own Taycan sports car based on the Mission E concept but it will be looking to tap in to Rimac’s expertise in this area under the new deal. 

Best electric cars on sale

Speaking about the tie-up with Porsche, Mate Rimac said: “Entering the collaborative partnership with Porsche AG is an important step in our strategy to become a leading EV technology supplier to the global OEMs. We are delighted to have gained a high level of trust from our investors, partners and customers and are looking forward to continue working on exciting projects with our clients across the automotive industry.”

Lutz Meschke, Deputy Chairman of the Executive Board and Member of the Executive Board for Finance and IT at Porsche explained his company’s position. “We feel that Rimac’s ideas and approaches are extremely promising, which is why we hope to enter into close collaboration with the company in the form of a development partnership.”

What will the deal with Rimac mean for the future of Porsche EVs? Let us know your thoughts below...

‘A refreshing approach for Vauxhall’s future’
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

Steve Fowler 2018-06-20 09:20

Editor-in-chief Steve Fowler finds out more about Vauxhall's future plans as he meets managing director Stephen Norman

Opinion - Vauxhall

For most of us, Vauxhall is still a great British brand that, in the Astra and Vivaro, still makes great British vehicles in the UK. But over the past few years – well, quite some years, if we’re honest – the company has lost its way. Ask many people what the brand stands for and they’d struggle to tell you. Some cars have been pretty good, some not so.

You might find it strange for the managing director of Vauxhall to agree with those comments, but that’s pretty much what Stephen Norman said when we met up this week.

Mega drive: one month's miles in a day in an Astra

Norman has been in the job five months and already made his mark by terminating the contracts of his dealers and refranchising. So when he invited me to meet up, it was a great opportunity to find out more about the future of the company that still means so much to so many British car buyers.

Norman is a man who knows the car business like few others; he’s worked on more brands than most and in more disciplines than most, too. And he speaks with the excitement of someone with a clear plan. “It’s not about throwing everything out of the drawer and starting again,” he told me, “it’s just reordering and tidying what’s already in there.”

He spoke fondly of his father’s Vauxhall Cresta and how it was more fun and more loved than the more expensive Rover that came later; that’s how we should think about Vauxhalls today, he insisted.

“We will never deny the modest man and woman a quality car they don’t have to pay over the odds for,” he said. With mainstream rivals seemingly determined to be ever-more premium – especially in pricing – that was refreshing. As was his promise that his dealers would up their game and that innovative new product is coming. Under PSA ownership and Norman leadership, Vauxhall is in an exciting place.

What is your perception of Vauxhall? Let us know in the comments section below...

Volkswagen and Ford team up to build vans and boost competitiveness
Posted on Wednesday June 20, 2018

Steve Walker 2018-06-20 08:30

VW and Ford announce a strategic alliance that will foster “several joint projects” including one to develop commercial vehicles

Two of the car industry’s biggest guns are manoeuvring to team up in a ‘strategic alliance’ designed to boost the competitiveness of both companies and improve their offering to customers around the world. Ford and Volkswagen have signed a Memorandum of Understanding that is intended to mark the start of several joint ventures, but the only one mentioned specifically is concerned with developing new commercial vehicles.

In a statement released by both companies it is stressed that any strategic alliance would not involve the firms taking any ownership stake in each other. Instead, it is likely to take the form of technology sharing and a sharing of the development costs around major projects.

In the statement, Jim Farley, Ford’s president of global markets, said. “Ford is committed to improving our fitness as a business and leveraging adaptive business models – which include working with partners to improve our effectiveness and efficiency.

“This potential alliance with the Volkswagen Group is another example of how we can become more fit as a business, while creating a winning global product portfolio and extending our capabilities. We look forward to exploring with the Volkswagen team in the days ahead how we might work together to better serve the evolving needs of commercial vehicle customers – and much more.”

Dr. Thomas Sedran, head of Volkswagen Group strategy said: “Markets and customer demand are changing at an incredible speed. Both companies have strong and complementary positions in different commercial vehicle segments already. To adapt to the challenging environment, it is of utmost importance to gain flexibility through alliances. This is a core element of our Volkswagen Group Strategy 2025. The potential industrial cooperation with Ford is seen as an opportunity to improve competitiveness of both companies globally.”

Ford and Volkswagen have worked together in the past. The two brands joined forces in the 90s, collaborating on a joint venture that yielded the Ford Galaxy, Volkswagen Sharan and SEAT Alhambra 7-seat MPVs that were built on a shared platform at the AutoEuropa plant in Palmela, Portugal.

In today’s market, the obvious attraction between the two is their respective strength in two of the world’s key car markets. Ford remains a huge force in the US but but is less strong in Europe, outside of the UK, and lacks a partner for developing European car platforms. Volkswagen, on the other hand, can contrast its European market prominence with some much publicised problems in the US, not least around the Dieselgate emissions scandal.

Beyond that, the challenges around the cost of developing the next generation of electric and hybrid car powertrains, as well as the increasingly advanced infotainment and autonomous driving technologies that will be required to keep pace, may make the sharing of expertise and resources seem more attractive in the respective boardrooms.

Looking at the one area of cooperation outlined specifically in the Ford/VW statement, the commercial vehicle sector is rife with platform sharing but Ford currently goes it alone with its Transit range and Volkswagen recently parted company with its large panel van partner Mercedes-Benz in bringing the new Crafter to market. The two giant companies would seem a good fit together in this space.

What do you think of Ford and VW’s move to work together? Let us know in the comments section below…

New Citroen Berlingo 2018 review
Posted on Tuesday June 19, 2018

Citroen Berlingo - front
19 Jun, 2018 5:45pm Alex Ingram

The new Citroen Berlingo ticks the practicality boxes, but how does it stack up against the Peugeot Rifter and Vauxhall Combo Life?

This is the new Berlingo, the Citroen one in a trio of van-like people carriers on offer from the the PSA group. It’s joined by its sister vehicles, the Peugeot Rifter and the Vauxhall Combo Life and with only specification and styling details separating the three, choosing between them could be difficult.

It’s Citroen that can take credit for kicking-off the no-frills MPV class all the way back in 1996, though. Now in its third generation, the Berlingo MPV has lost the ‘Multispace’ part of its name but gains new styling, inside and out, plus significantly more equipment and safety tech.

Best MPVs and people carriers

But it’s practicality where the Citroen Berlingo has always shone, and the good news is that it’s now more useful than ever. The glut of interior cubby spaces totals a whopping 186 litres, and they’re topped off (literally) by a roof storage system. Citroen calls it Modutop, and it’s got an airline-style locker at the back, with a long, translucent shelf running ahead of it through the centre of the cabin. Paired with an panoramic glass roof, it’s an option which costs €750 on French spec cars. If priced equivalently in the UK, it seems well worth having.

Neat touches elsewhere include huge sliding doors that make for easy passenger access, and space for three child seats side-by-side. There are two body sizes to choose from: both M and XL versions (the latter, due later in the year, is 35cm longer) will be available with seven seats. Lack of under-thigh support aside, the third row seating is good enough for an average-sized adult - at least in the XL model we sat in.

The boot is vast, too. The M model’s 775-litre load space equates to 100 litres more than the old Berlingo Multispace in standard guise, and the XL gets a faintly ridiculous 1,050 litres. Folding the seats takes a simple flick of levers in the boot or on the seats themselves, and all three individual chairs drop into the floor for a near-level load area. If fitted, the sixth and seventh seats are removable altogether.

The front passenger seat folds flat, which, according to Citroen, means your Berlingo can hold a whitewater kayak. For those who don’t use small water vessels as a unit of measurement, the M can take 2.7-metre-long objects and the XL has 3.05-metre load length. The boot door is huge, which is great for loading but a pain in tight spaces, where the glass hatch that can open separately comes into its own. It’s a standard feature on the Flair - the higher of two trim levels - and an option well worth picking on the Feel.

A super-spacious, boxy shape like the Berlingo’s doesn’t lend itself to heart-stopping styling, but Citroen’s family look of two-tier headlights, a black A-pillar, and airbumps on the doors give the Berlingo a certain charm that its Vauxhall and Peugeot cousins lack. Like that pair, the Berlingo uses a platform that mixes PSA’s EMP2 front end - used by the the C5 Aircross and Peugeot 3008, among others - with the second-generation Berlingo’s architecture at the back.  

But what’s it like to drive? Well, most of the time, the new Berlingo feels more like a car than it does a van. The steering is light, the turning circle is tight and, while the high centre of gravity makes itself felt during hard cornering, body roll is controlled well enough. There's decent grip, too. The ride is smooth enough, though the harshest bumps vibrate around the cabin, and there’s quite a lot of wind noise - particularly around the bulky door mirrors.

From launch, there’s two engines to choose from. The 108bhp 1.2 petrol is a fantastic unit in smaller Citroens, but the 1.5 diesel’s extra torque - 300Nm versus the petrol’s 205Nm  - makes much more sense in a car that might seat seven. The diesel gets a slick eight-speed auto gearbox, which suits the car well. For now, petrol buyers have to make do with a six-speed manual. It’s a bit clunky to use, but there is an auto for that car coming in 2019.

The interior design is a vast step forward over the old Berlingo model and, like the advanced kit that’s available, seems distinctly un-van like. Available tech includes a colour head-up display, an eight-inch touchscreen infortinamnet system (complete with navigation, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto), wireless smartphone charging and a reversing camera with with a bird’s eye-view mode.

If you need a practical, spacious, no-frills people mover, there's little that fits the bill as capably as the Citroen Berlingo. Well, almost. Minor (but positive) styling changes aside, Citroen’s van-based MPV is very similar overall to the Vauxhall and Peugeot equivalents that share its platform. With official prices of each member of the trio to be fully confirmed, we’ll have to wait and see which of the three offers the best value for money, because that’ll be the one to have.
  • Model: Citroen Berlingo Flair 1.2 Puretech 110
  • Price: From £18,850 (est)
  • Engine: 1.2-litre 3cyl petrol
  • Transmission: Six-speed manual, front-wheel drive
  • Power/torque: 108bhp/205Nm
  • 0-62mph: 11.5 seconds
  • Top speed: 109mph
  • Economy: 51.4mpg
  • CO2: 121g/km
  • On sale: 3 July


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