News results for "cadillac"

Armored Cadillac Escalade Is the Mobile Safe Room of Your Dreams

Posted By GMbeat on Articles

http://www.caranddriver.com - Hear some rumors about a violent coup brewing among the commoners? Cut a little too deep with your latest diss track? Worried that your former "business partner" might make an early parole? If so, the AddArmor Executive Cadillac Escalade is for you. The latest high-tech example from the Jackson, Wyoming, AddArmor company, the Executive Escalade is built to the stringent European B6 ballistic armoring standard (rated to withstand hand grenades, a 12-pound land mine, and rifle fire from an AR-15

This $350,000 Armored Cadillac Escalade Has Gun Ports, Electric-Shock Doors, Smokescreen System

Posted By GMbeat on Articles

http://www.thedrive.com - Have you ever found yourself cruising down the highway in your Cadillac Escalade wishing your luxury SUV was a bit. .

2019 Wards 10 Best Interiors Nominee: Cadillac XT4

Posted By GMbeat on Articles

https://www.wardsauto.com - The 2019 Wards 10 Best Interiors competition is under way, and more than 40 vehicles are facing close inspection for fit-and-finish, ergonomics, materials, comfort and aesthetics. Today's gallery focuses on the ’19 Cadillac XT4 AWD Premium Luxury, a 5-passenger compact CUV with a sticker price of $54,785. (Photos by Tom Murphy)

Cadillac Chief: ‘Drop the Puck’

Posted By GMbeat on Articles

https://www.wardsauto.com - The GM luxury brand, which has been in a constant state of rebuild for nearly two decades, swapped leadership last year with longtime company executive Steve Carlisle replacing former Audi and Infiniti chief Johan de Nysschen.

A self-driving car expert describes the biggest problem with semi-autonomous driving systems like Tesla's Autopilot and Cadillac's Super Cruise

Posted By GMbeat on Articles

https://www.businessinsider.com - Semi-autonomous driving systems like Tesla's Autopilot and Cadillac's Super Cruise are designed to reduce the stress of driving by automating tasks like steering, accelerating, and braking under certain circumstances, but the driver needs to be ready to take over at any moment. Those systems rely on unrealistic expectations about how well humans are able to pay attention to the road and quickly react if the semi-autonomous system needs them to take control, Mary Cummings, a professor at Duke who studies the interaction between humans and autonomous driving systems, told Business Insider.