With a fresh new look for 2021, the Hyundai i30 still proves to be all the daily driver you could ever need.
Kia’s sporty small hatch, the Rio GT-Line, serves as a reminder of just how much fun small cars can truly be, and this 2021 model adds some welcome features into the mix, too.
We put Mazda’s unique Skyactiv-X engine to the test in the sleek 3 Hatch to see if it really can combine the benefits of petrol and diesel engines into one.
While Hyundai is clearly looking towards the future with its current Ioniq model and newly-established sub-brand of the same name, the current Plug-in Hybrid model is one version that still feels perfectly suited to today’s age.
We bring together the two most affordable electric cars in Australia to do battle and establish which budget EV is best.
There are plenty of reasons to like Nissan’s second-generation all-electric Leaf, from its smart looks to its impressive driving dynamics, but a lack of charging infrastructure here in Australia along with its limited range presents some big hurdles for it to jump over.
BMW’s most powerful four-cylinder engine ever fitted to a production car certainly gives the suitably hot M135i enough in the way of outright performance, but it’s unfortunately not without its dynamic shortcomings.
Hyundai’s recently-updated all-electric Ioniq, the cheapest EV in Australia, has been given a new look, better technology, and, most importantly, a bigger battery providing far more range than before and giving it yet another reason why you might want to seriously consider going electric with your next car.
As the all-new BMW 1 Series shifts away from its position as the only rear-wheel drive hatchback on sale with the adoption of front-wheel drive, it’s a controversial move that the company is willing to take in order to sacrifice some driving dynamics in the name of practicality.
The turbocharged Kia Cerato GT is not only a right hoot to drive, as you might expect, but is also one of the best all-around value for money buys on the market right now.