California-based motorcycle company Zero produces nothing but electric bikes. The company makes street bikes and dirt bikes, as well as a one dual-sport option, which was revamped for 2012.
There are plenty of touring bikes out there, but few can compare to Harley-Davidson’s offerings, especially the 2011 H-D Road Glide Ultra.
Yamaha released the 2012 Super Tenere in Europe long before the bike came stateside, but it made its American debut over the summer.
Last year, MV Agusta introduced the Brutale 675 to its lineup in an effort to regain some steam and popularity in the motorsports community.
When British motorcycle manufacturer Triumph debuted the America cruiser, its name raised some suspicion, but the bike otherwise went relatively unnoticed for the past decade.
Even if you’re not a bike enthusiast like myself, you’ve probably at least heard of the Kawasaki Ninja.
You can usually tell what era a motorcycle came from just by looking at it, but the 2012 Royal Enfield Bullet C5 Classic Chrome might throw you for a loop.
Ducati never ceases to impress me, and the Italian motorcycle company has done it again with its 2013 Multistrada lineup.
Sure, there are loads of different motorcycles on the market that are pretty great, but there’s something about a custom ride that just puts it above and beyond the rest – and Harley has taken this niche market to a new level with the Custom Vehicle Operations (CVO) lineup.
Electrified cars and motorcycles are becoming increasingly common, and while battery-powered cars and trucks may be a bit more popular than their two-wheeled counterparts, there’s still a market for bikes that don’t require gas.