Here are six ways to cut the costs of running errands.
If you love the Kardashians so much, then why don’t you marry one? This and more, today on Bankrate.com.
Some gas stations are charging more per gallon if motorists pay with credit cards versus cash.
Experts agree: Gas prices are likely to reach $5 per gallon by the end of the year, and I, for one, want to find a way to lessen your pain.
Car buyers who purchased hybrid cars have long enjoyed perks beyond spending less at the pump due to great fuel economy. Among the biggest additional perks were federal tax credits in the thousands of dollars for many buyers, as well as the privilege of driving in the carpool lanes in many states when driving solo.
While gas prices are expected to drop over the next month due to the switch to winter fuel blends, U.S. drivers are on pace to spend the most to refuel their cars this year than ever before — and experts say gas prices will continue to remain high. Despite consumers using less gas and production
If you’re hoping that a president can deliver $2 gas, as one candidate has already promised, there’s something you need to know: There are now more than 1 billion cars, trucks and other vehicles on planet Earth. From Ward’s Auto: According to Ward’s research, which looked at government-reported registrations and historical vehicle-population trends, global registrations
Every once in a while in the blogging world, you benefit from some serendipitous timing. Over the weekend, I wrote about negotiations going on in Washington to decide future gas mileage standards. Those new standards could require the American auto fleet to hit 62 mpg by 2025. I got a lot of really thoughtful comments
It looks like a new federal fuel economy standard for cars may be coming down the pike. Dave Guilford of the Automotive News has the story: Quiet negotiations going on in Washington could change profoundly the nature of U.S. cars and trucks over the next 13 years, making more of them electrified and more costly.
Just in case you were wondering, the laws of supply and demand are still in effect. As I predicted last month, a combination of factors, including the earthquake in Japan and rising gas prices, is causing a fairly serious shortage of small cars, leading to higher prices and diminished selection for small-car buyers, according to