Sport NASCAR team owner Gene Haas could launch a bid for a place on the F1 grid

Haas is one half of the successful Stewart-Haas Racing team currently plying their trade in the American motorsport

Jaguar XF V6 Supercharged

Jaguar XF V6 Supercharged

'The new XF is the best Jaguar you don't really need'

Jaguar Land Rover eye expansion into Saudi Arabia

Jaguar Land Rover looks to tap into Saudi Arabian oil money as it announced today it’s considering building cars in the country.

Los Angeles Auto Show 2012 highlights

Jaguar, Land Rover, Porsche and Mercedes, Hyundai and Toyota were among the firms unveiling new models at the Los Angeles Auto Show.

The all-new XFR-S performance saloon

Jaguar unveils its all-new XFR-S performance saloon in LA

California is one of the world's largest luxury and performance car markets, so this week’s LA Auto show was the right place for Jaguar Land Rover to kick off its latest product blitz.

Chinese demand for Jags drives Tata profit

Buoyant demand for Jaguar and Land Rover cars in China helped the British manufacturer double its pre-tax profit to £431m in the second quarter, boosting its Indian parent, Tata Motors.

Jaguar XF Sportbrake 2.2 diesel (200 PS) Portfolio - First Drive

The setting: a small race-track in Scotland.

'People do worse things,' says politician who slashed tyres of disabled pensioner

Italian politicians have a formidable to-do list, with surging unemployment, a shrinking economy and rampant corruption to contend with. But their biggest problem, many Italians would argue, lies in their inability to apologise, let alone quit, when they find themselves in disgrace.

Jaguar's back on the racing track with E-type heir

A rapt crowd at the Musée Rodin in central Paris saw Jaguar unveil the long-awaited F-type model last night — the luxury motoring giant's first sports car since it brought out the E-type more than five decades ago. The event featured a performance by Lana Del Rey, who dedicated a new song, "Burning Desire", to the F-type.

David Wilkins: Essence of a Jaguar, but no slavish copying

There has never been anything quite like Jaguar's E-Type. Enzo Ferrari, a fierce rival, famously called it the most beautiful car ever made but that sort of success can easily become a burden and Jaguar has always avoided describing any of its later models as a true replacement for its most famous car – until now, that is.

Jaguar XJ 3.0-litre supercharged

Jaguar XJ 3.0-litre supercharged (2013) - First Drive

The car that provides the first look at the engine that will drive the F-type

Richard Hughes makes all on Rosdhu Queen in the Lowther Stakes

Rosdhu Queen reigns on sad parade after clouds gather over Gosden's brilliant run

After the sun king, the deluge. Those privileged to be here for the first day of the meeting will attest that the Knavesmire has rarely, if ever, taken the imprint of a greater thoroughbred than Frankel. Yesterday, however, they experienced an obverse of the sport's glories. Both big races were run in a downpour, while darker clouds still extinguished the dazzling promise of Newfangled.

Liam Plunkett has undertaken a 15,000-mile trip in order to cover for Paul Collingwood in the final ODI

Cricketer Liam Plunkett given second driving ban

England cricketer Liam Plunkett was banned from driving for a second time today after he was caught behind wheel while more than twice over the legal limit.

Anthony Hilton: Games' golden chance for small business

One of the Government's smarter moves this week was to use the Olympics as a reason to invite the world's business leaders to London. Lancaster House has been turned into what's known as the British Business Embassy and is going to stage 14 business-to-business summits. Never has there been such an organised campaign to encourage inward investment.

Jaguar XKR-S convertible

This big cat’s wild and wicked – but so is the price

The Week in Books: Will the BRICS make our books? Slowly, global publishing turns a new page

Maybe it's a remnant from an encyclopaedia-browsing childhood (or just early exposure to the Guinness Book of Records), but I still love chunky illustrated reference books – a taste for bulky blocks of print incompatible with the price per square foot of property anywhere in southern England. Earlier this year, I bought Dorling Kindersley's wonderful History Year by Year – nugget after shiny nugget of the human past over the millennia, all the way from the Great Rift Valley in Kenya to Silicon Valley in California. Checking the credits page, I found that the smart design work on this multi-handed monument of editing came from India, where publishers now often outsource not just routine office functions but almost every skilled task. DK began to operate in India even before the reference giant was swallowed by Penguin in 2000.

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Iraq invasion 2003: The bloody warnings six wise men gave to Tony Blair as he prepared to launch poorly planned campaign

What the six wise men told Tony Blair

Months before the invasion of Iraq in 2003, experts sought to warn the PM about his plans. Here, four of them recall that day
25 years of The Independent on Sunday: The stories, the writers and the changes over the last quarter of a century

25 years of The Independent on Sunday

The stories, the writers and the changes over the last quarter of a century
Homeless Veterans appeal: 'Really caring is a dangerous emotion in this kind of work'

Homeless Veterans appeal

As head of The Soldiers' Charity, Martin Rutledge has to temper compassion with realism. He tells Chris Green how his Army career prepared him
Wu-Tang Clan and The Sexual Objects offer fans a chance to own the only copies of their latest albums

Smash hit go under the hammer

It's nice to pick up a new record once in a while, but the purchasers of two latest releases can go a step further - by buying the only copy
Geeks who rocked the world: Documentary looks back at origins of the computer-games industry

The geeks who rocked the world

A new documentary looks back at origins of the computer-games industry
Belle & Sebastian interview: Stuart Murdoch reveals how the band is taking a new direction

Belle & Sebastian is taking a new direction

Twenty years ago, Belle & Sebastian was a fey indie band from Glasgow. It still is – except today, as prime mover Stuart Murdoch admits, it has a global cult following, from Hollywood to South Korea
America: Land of the free, home of the political dynasty

America: Land of the free, home of the political dynasty

These days in the US things are pretty much stuck where they are, both in politics and society at large, says Rupert Cornwell
A graphic history of US civil rights – in comic book form

A graphic history of US civil rights – in comic book form

A veteran of the Fifties campaigns is inspiring a new generation of activists
Winston Churchill: the enigma of a British hero

Winston Churchill: the enigma of a British hero

A C Benson called him 'a horrid little fellow', George Orwell would have shot him, but what a giant he seems now, says DJ Taylor
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Growing mussels

Precious freshwater shellfish are thriving in a unique green project
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Diana Krall interview

The jazz singer on being friends with Elton John, outer space and skiing in Dubai
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Pinstriped for action

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