Indian® Motorcycle Company is one of Americas oldest and most iconic motorcycle brands. It first went out of business in the 1950s but was resurrected under new ownership in the 1990s. However, despite adventurous plans and some promising new product, that iteration of the company went under in 2004. But a historic marque never dies, and the Indian nameplate was dusted off with new ownership and a facility based in North Carolina. The company will be focused on product development and engineering in 2007. With the Chief as a platform, several distinct versions will be produced, all with the PowerPlus engine.
Indian Motorcycles made a big splash in Sturgis this year with the introduction of its new Scout.
The Scout stands as the first real example of what we might expect in the future from Indian.
When Indian revealed the 2015 Scout, yesterday,
With a few upgrades over the Chieftain, the Indian Roadmaster strives to be “the most luxurious touring motorcycle in America.”
The Harley-Davidson Heritage Softail Classic, Indian Chief Vintage, Triumph Thunderbird LT, and Victory Cross Roads Classic hit the road.
Bikes like this are in our wild-West American jeans, even if your people only got off the boat last year.
Manufacturers embroiled in a heated competition regard each other as an opportunity to hone their industrial might. They use their enemy to push themselves to innovate and improve. The benefactor is ultimately you, the consumer.
Our recent time with the Chieftain has only increased our respect for what Polaris has accomplished with Indian.
Polaris used the backdrop of the the Sturgis motorcycle rally to unleash the latest generation of Indians on the motorcycling community.
We’ve now ridden the new Indian Chief and confidently predict that it will make a massive splash in the cruiser market. Our full review
With the Sturgis rally less than a month away, anticipation for the unveiling of the new Indian Chief is approaching the boiling point. But first, Indian