On Sunday Night Football, Panthers DE Greg Hardy introduced himself as "Kraken" and said his alma mater is Hogwarts. Surely that's crazy talk. But after reading Hardy's explanation, perhaps we were the crazy ones all along.
Tough sonofabitch Bill Iffrig was just a few feet from the finish line, and a few feet from the first bomb.
The lyrics will forevermore be seared into my brain: The only way to travel is Cadillac style. Some people want more. Not just a little bit. This is your life, you're the only one who's living it. Let's go. Let's live. Let's love every mile. The only way to travel is Cadillac Style.
I love the Audi RS4 Avant. I also love paintball. So what happens when you put them both together?
Over 25 years ago, one fine gentleman passed another fine gentleman a jar of Grey Poupon. But it seems that wasn't the whole story. Apparently, that old ad didn't actually end with "But of course."
In Minority Report, Tom Cruise was served up individually-targeted ads. Now it appears General Motors wants to make this futuristic science fiction technology a reality with a just-published patent for billboards designed to serve up ads targeting a specific car based on their last navigational system input.
Last week at an after-party during the New York Auto Show, a long-time automaker PR professional uttered a maxim of automotive spin I've heard so often it feels like a Tantric mantra: "The cars are the stars." Every time I hear it, I shake my head — because if there's one phrase that sets us apart from every other…
This winter, Tesla took the Model S to the 820-acre Automotive Enviro Testing center in Baudette, Minnesota — normally one of the coldest places in the continental United States.
Yes, you read that right. Shaquille O'Neal is now shilling for Buick. The former basketball star and inventor of the Shaq-Fu form of martial arts recently shot a Buick LaCrosse TV spot in Pasadena, California.
Chevy's new ad for the Volt plug-in hybrid does something that might be a first in a national car commercial: It uses the word "crap."
What happens when you seamlessly cut and splice together chase scenes from 14* of the biggest big budget action flicks — including The Rock, The Matrix Reloaded, Transformers, and Bad Boys II? You get this absolutely amazing eleven-and-a-half-minute short film calledChasing Trinity: Part 2. It's the biggest,…
Amidst the burned-out buildings across the Hudson from New York City, a shining new city is being built. Thus sets the scene for Audi's latest online ad campaign featuring fictional up-and-coming architect Frank George awaking to a cryptic call from Ray Rahne. Frank races to the construction site to see his partner…
Sometimes bad press is JUST bad press. Frank and Ray meet with The Ledger reporter Jane Kaplan to discuss her not so favorable feature on their troubled Waterfront Stadium Project.
Frank and Ray attend an awards dinner for real estate mogul Larry Tyerman. After a few too many drinks, Ray risks more than just the job when he decides now is the perfect time address Tyerman's questionable ethics.
Frank and Jane are involved in high speed chase but don't know who is driving the other car. Could it have anything to do with a conversation Frank and Ray had just a few hours earlier? Are the risks of failure more serious than Frank originally suspected?
Frank gets bad news about substandard materials being used on the project. Union steward Mike Gavette gently assures Frank that Ray was aware and signed off.
Frank gets roughed up by Tyerman's driver and occasional muscle, Tony Hello. Frank soon realizes that Tony may be more than he seems...especially since his business card was issued by the FBI.