Jaguar has been in the news recently, some of it promising, such as a consumer quality study that pulled the Coventry cat up to third out of some 37 other manufacturers. The downside was the announcement that Jaguar will no longer be participating in the Formula One World Championship after this sea
Only the "world situation" has sparked more debate around the office than our long-term Jaguar X-Type sedan. After a year in our fleet, the opinions of staff and other Primedia employees were spread wide across the love/hate spectrum.
There was a time not long ago when Jaguars were stunningly beautiful, fantastic driving cars that were known to be fragile and unreliable. Jaguars were sexy but leaked oil. Jaguars were luxurious and emotional, but their windows often failed to go up or down.
It's called "The Iron Chef," a Japanese cooking show with an especially interesting format. The competing chefs are all given similar ingredients with the goal of beating the network's Iron Chef--the challenge is whipping sometimes common foodstuffs into somet
Many cars that history remembers as great were in reality only almost good when they left the factory. What made them great was the fact that they left their purchasers enough spare change to release their surprising potential. Other cars, the truly great ones
We're a rather spoiled lot here at european car Magazine. All the cars we drive/test/report on range from good to great cars, with great ones being among the majority. Alas, our long-term X-Type belongs at the other end of the spectrum; it is a good car, but a
Jaguar has made no bones about how important the X-Type is to its future. This four-door sports sedan was designed to be the car that introduces classic Jaguar values--luxurious performance and tasteful, high-quality appointments--to an entirely new group of c