We’re celebrating Labor Day with pictures of American cars sourced from our vast archives and, of course, by taking a day off.
Which classic car or truck would you trust the most to tow a trailer?
It is becoming increasingly appealing to find an unrestored truck being used regularly – even if somewhat more gently, as this International Harvester B120’s life probably is these days.
We recently took advantage of a work trip to Las Vegas, Nevada, to re-discover the American southwest.
Yellow has never been a popular car color anywhere in the world. Not only is it one of the least discreet colors out there, it is typically associated with vehicles that belong to fleets like postal services (in Germany and in France, for example) or taxi cabs – everyone has heard of New York City’s …
This mid-1960s International Scout 800 is sitting in what was once the largest open-air junkyard on the west side of the Mississippi River. Over the years, the yard has become smaller and smaller but it has retained a focus on obscure American cars made by companies that haven’t existed in many moons.
Launched over fifty years ago, the first generation of the International Harvester Scout is understandably becoming a rare sight on today’s roads. We photographed the 1966 800 model featured below in the Sugar House district of Salt Lake City, Utah, on a hot Sunday afternoon.
The International Harvester Scout is almost universally respected by all, even if the Scout isn’t everyone’s cup of tea. Besides, it’s really more like a cup of strong, gritty, black coffee. You’d be hard pressed to find anyone who has anything really bad to say about them aside from a total lack of any real …