Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross announced he initiated a so-called Section 232 investigation on auto trade, which would provide the legal basis to impose tariffs if his department finds imports threaten US national security

Wilbur Ross: ‘Economic Security Is Military Security’

“I don’t blame the foreign countries. They’re doing what is best for them. The stupidity is that we’ve let ourselves get into this box of extremely low [tariff] rates. We gave it away unilaterally,” Ross said.

Mudslide (Mark Ralston / AFP / Getty)

Video: Flash Flood Terror on SR 58

Video of last week’s flash flood and mudslides north of Los Angeles shows the first hand account of several occupants inside a vehicle caught up in a sweeping flow of sludge on October 15.

Swastikas at UC Davis AEPi (StandWithUs via Facebook)

More Swastikas at UC Davis

The “anti-religious” messages carved into several parked cars outside an apartment complex on the University of California Davis campus on Saturday turn out to have been swastikas.


Hackers Have the Power to Remotely Hijack Half a Million Chrysler Cars

An ongoing investigation into the security of Chrysler vehicles bears some pretty startling conclusions. In a couple of weeks, security researchers will reveal the details of a zero-day exploit that affects some 471,000 cars. Put bluntly: Hackers can take complete control of the cars from thousands of miles away.


Government-Protected Auto Dealers Feeling Uber Heat

Taxi unions are not the only government protected industry that ride-sharing companies are overhauling. Auto dealerships are indirectly feeling the heat, as American teens skip getting their driver’s license. Once an established past-time in American culture, in the last 30 years, the number of 16-year-olds with driver’s licenses has plummeted 40%, according to a 2012 article published in the journal of Traffic Injury Prevention.

Prince Charles

Prince of Wales: ‘We Must Reclaim the Streets for Pedestrians’

His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales has called for streets to be reclaimed for pedestrians. The recommendation comes in a list of ten “geometric principles” designed to relearn from traditional approaches to architecture, which place human beings and nature