Combining impressive performance and distinctive styling in a tidy package, the ATS continues to challenge the best from Europe and Japan. Available as a coupe or a sedan, base models feature a potent 272-hp 2.0-liter turbo four mated to an eight-speed automatic and rear-wheel drive. Although it feels like one of the best-handling cars in its class, its numbers aren’t quite at the top of the game. In fact, not much has changed on the Cadillac’s 0–60-mph run over time. Caddy breezed through the quarter mile in 14.2 seconds at 98.3 mph, and the figure-eight run took 26.0 seconds at an average of 0.71 g. Revisiting the ATS has enhanced the fond memories we formed when we first drove the sedan several years ago. Yet even more, it highlighted the sedan’s few but significant drawbacks, which become stronger when compared to new cars today that are increasingly focused on luxury and comfort. Although it might not be perfectly well rounded, the ATS is one of the best-driving cars in a highly competitive segment, and that won’t soon be forgotten.