Amarok gets the eight-speed auto we’ve been waiting for – and it has a more powerful engine.
Does Range Rover’s luxury softroader stay true to the marque’s off-road heritage?
The new Ford Ranger and Mazda BT-50 share much in common, but are they really the same?
Jeep increases its stake in the softroader game with a return of the Compass
The dust has settled and the five judges have tallied their scores...
Toyota’s new Land Cruiser 200 Series variant is badged a GX, but the compliance plate tags it as a ‘Commercial’, the handbook a ‘Station Wagon’.
4X4 Australia talks to 90-year-old Arthur Goddard, the man who engineered the first Land Rover.
Kia’s Sorento has morphed from a cheap little 4X4 into a refined and big-value SUV.
Revamped it may be, but has Toyota done enough to keep the HiLux up front in an increasingly competitive ute market? We drive the diesel and petrol variants to find out…
There’s an easy way to avoid the old Toyota versus Nissan argument – and that’s to own one of each. Well, that was Craig Perry’s approach.
Toyota has tweaked its ever-popular Hilux but will the changes be sufficient to see off new challengers from Ford and Mazda?
The development of traction control over the past two decades has had a huge impact on four-wheel driving.
Ford has finally come good with its promise of a diesel-powered Territory, but is it too little, too late? We test it against Kia’s excellent Sorento to find out.
Fitting big tyres under this 200 Series for increased ability required a flair for engineering and the vision to make it happen.
The word icon is probably thrown around too easily these days, but the Range Rover and Mercedes-Benz Geländewagen are two vehicles that certainly fit the tag.
The Tvan Tanami proves to be one of the best-designed units and scores particularly well for ease of set-up and need for minimal site area.
With big claims of terrain adaptability, we put the Old Man Emu Nitrocharger Sport suspension to the test.
We test the Hitch-Ezy Off-road Coupling.
You thought compact gear was just for bushwalkers, but efficiency is always a good thing.
It’s taken nearly 20,000km, but the Big Horns have found their nirvana as muddy bog-trotters.