2020 Cadillac CT6

MSRP range: $58,995 - $96,495
Edmunds suggests you pay$50,263

What Should I Pay
Cadillac CT6 for Sale

2020 Cadillac CT6 Review

  • Plenty of rear passenger space for adults
  • Engaging driving experience for a large luxury sedan
  • Priced less than many competing sedans
  • Super Cruise system offers hands-free driving on the highway
  • Virtually no customizability compared to rivals
  • Lacks the cosseting ride quality offered by competitors
  • Turbocharged four- and six-cylinder engines have been discontinued
  • More standard features for all trim levels
  • Part of the first CT6 generation introduced for 2016

For 2020, buying a Cadillac CT6 has gotten a lot simpler. There are just two engines to choose from — the 3.6-liter V6 or turbocharged 4.2-liter V8 — and only three trim levels. There aren't any major option packages either. The availability of features directly correlates to the trim level you pick.

That means the price of entry has gone up. But for available equipment, prices are still relatively competitive in the class. Features such as Super Cruise — one of the best semi-automated driver assistance systems on the market — are standard on all but the base trim.

Why the simplification? The CT6 is on its way out. It doesn't look like Cadillac is planning on a 2021 model. So think of the 2020 trims as a "greatest hits" version of the car. We're a bit sad to see the CT6 go because it offers a distinctive American take in the large luxury sedan class.

Rival sedans are indeed more remarkable and more comfortable luxury vehicles. The new Audi A8 and BMW 7 Series offer far more customizability, more impressive cabins and, other than Super Cruise, much more exceptional features. There's also the king of the massive luxury sedan class, the Mercedes-Benz S-Class, the luxo-barge to end all luxo-barges. Of course, all three sport some staggering price tags when optioned up with features such as reclining, massaging rear seats or outsized V12 engines.

For about the same money as the CT6, we'd say check out the Genesis G90, which has just been redesigned. The CT6's V8 makes more power, but otherwise the G90 has it soundly beat as a luxury car.

  • EdmundsEdmunds' Expert Rating
    The CT6 is a convincing executive sedan in many respects. Overall, the CT6 lacks the wow factor of the world's best, but it's also more affordable.

Which CT6 does Edmunds recommend?

If you've got the financial means, then we say grab the CT6 Platinum. It's likely the last year of the CT6, so go big. Plus, a large American sedan like this just begs for a V8. The Platinum comes with just about everything in the CT6 arsenal as standard, making the decision process that much easier.

Cadillac CT6 models

For 2020, the Cadillac CT6 is available in three trim levels with two different engines. The base Luxury trim gets a few added standard features, while the middle Premium Luxury trim now comes fully loaded. Going with the Platinum primarily gets you a more powerful engine.

Starting with the Luxury trim, buyers get a 3.6-liter V6 (335 hp, 285 lb-ft of torque) paired with a 10-speed automatic and all-wheel drive. Standard features include a 10.2-inch touchscreen infotainment system, smartphone integration, navigation, power-adjustable and heated front seats, and a sunroof. You also get OnStar communications with a 4G LTE Wi-Fi hotspot and a suite of safety features, including automatic emergency braking, lane keeping assist and blind-spot monitoring.

The Premium Luxury is essentially a fully loaded car with the same V6 engine. It adds a host of technology and comfort features such as a 34-speaker Bose Panaray stereo, rear-seat entertainment and upgraded seating. You also get Cadillac's Super Cruise assisted adaptive cruise control. Mechanically, the Premium Luxury equips magnetic ride control and active rear-wheel steering.

At the top of the range is the CT6 Platinum. It essentially has the same features as Premium Luxury but comes with the ominously named Blackwing engine, which is a turbocharged 4.2-liter V8 engine making 500 hp and 574 lb-ft of torque.

Consumer reviews

Read what other owners think about the 2020 Cadillac CT6.

Average user rating: 5.0 stars
1 total reviews
5 star reviews: 100%
4 star reviews: 0%
3 star reviews: 0%
2 star reviews: 0%
1 star reviews: 0%

Trending topics in reviews

    Most helpful consumer reviews

    5/5 stars, CT6 Spectacular
    Steve Z,
    Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A)
    Has mostly everything one could want in an upscale automobile

    2020 Cadillac CT6 video

    JASON KAVANAGH: Hey, everyone. Dan and Jay here, and welcome to our latest comparison video featuring Cadillac Super Cruise versus Tesla Autopilot. DAN EDMUNDS: What you're about to see was shot in February. Since then, Tesla has updated its Autopilot software, and we've been out to retest it. JASON KAVANAGH: Now, there's a separate video that addresses the updated software. And there's a link to it at the end of this video. So make sure to check that out. DAN EDMUNDS: A lot of people are excited by the prospect of autonomous vehicles and self-driving cars. And just about everyone has heard of Tesla's Autopilot. But it's not the only game in town, because Cadillac has just introduced Super Cruise. JASON KAVANAGH: So we rounded up our long-term Tesla Model 3, which is equipped with Autopilot, and a Cadillac CT6, which has the Super Cruise system. We're not comparing the cars here. This is strictly a comparison of the two systems. We're going to take these two vehicles out into the real world to see what these systems are made of. DAN EDMUNDS: So I'm driving a Cadillac CT6 sedan. And it's pretty nice. One of the things that this car has is something that they call Super Cruise, which is pretty much a super cruise control. Right now, the car is managing the speed that we're driving by managing the gap to the car ahead. That's adaptive cruise control. This has the ability also to steer the car in an auto-steer mode indefinitely, so long as certain conditions are met. The road has to be surveyed. In other words, the car needs to know that this is limited-access freeway. It doesn't have any kind of intersections or any possibility of a car turning in front of us. If you go to the Super Cruise website, you'll see a map of the United States and it has which interstate highways are part of the Super Cruise network. And it also needs to know that I'm looking straight ahead and I'm engaged in the task of driving. And it does that by using a sensor here and two sensors here in the wheel. I saw the little gray steering wheel appear for a moment. There it is again. Press the button. And here we go. We're in hands-free mode. This is a real hands-free system because this system is looking at where my head is pointed and where my eyes are pointed. So if I look over here to the camera too long, eventually it's going to get mad at me and this will start to blink, and it will be my indication that hey, there it goes. The system has it pretty well under control, but this is not autonomy. This is another step closer to autonomy, but we're not there yet, because it still needs me to monitor the situation. JASON KAVANAGH: I'm driving our long-term Tesla Model 3 and one of the options that we made sure to select is Autopilot. And Autopilot is Tesla's semi-autonomous driving mode. It's not a self-driving mode. It's really an adaptive cruise control system with a very sophisticated lane-keeping system working in conjunction with it. There are a variety of sensors and cameras on the outside of the car that are monitoring not only the lane markings, but also traffic around the vehicle in order for it to get its bearings on where it is on the road. You turn on Autopilot pretty simply. You tap this lever twice and boom, we're in Autopilot. And I can take my hands off the wheel for a brief amount of time. Eventually, it'll start to make angry noises and is telling me to put my hands back on the wheel. And if you don't put your hands back on the wheel, it will cancel Autopilot for the duration of that drive. So you want to make sure you put your hands back on the wheel. Autopilot is engaged and active when you have this blue steering wheel icon illuminated. When that's not illuminated, you're basically either just driving or it's adaptive cruise only. And it's showing you on the screen these blue lines are showing that it sees the lane markings. It's got these waves on the side of the car when you're near another car in an adjacent lane, and then it's got vehicles in front on the screen when you've got vehicles directly in front of the car you're driving. So right there, it lost one on the lane markings and wandered to the edge of the lane. So I intervened in order to put it back in the lane. So it's not a perfect system. As the driver, you still have to pay attention to what's going on. It's, again, not a self-driving mode. DAN EDMUNDS: So we're in morning commute traffic here in Santa Monica on the west side, and it's pretty notorious. And I'm going 16 miles an hour, and I'm doing it hands-free, so long as I'm looking straight ahead. And that's key, because if I'm not looking straight ahead and something happens, there won't be time for me to react. But because I'm looking straight ahead, I probably will naturally put my hands on the wheel and reengage before the system even tells me to, because my Spidey Sense is always off. JASON KAVANAGH: In traffic, Autopilot is really in its element. It's got enough information from the surrounding vehicles that it knows its place and it can deal quite well. Coming up in the carpool lane a little later is a K-rail that's pretty close to the edge of the lane, so we're going to see how well it deals with that. Going to have a light touch on the wheel here. Had no trouble with that at all. DAN EDMUNDS: You know, carpool lanes can be narrower than normal lanes, and they can be really close to the concrete center divider, as you can see this one is. But I am approaching a freeway intersection. It knows that I'm going to go straight and not exit the freeway. No, it doesn't seem to know that. It's telling me to take control. And had a red indicator came on, basically saying, hey, I need you to be engaged. But you know what? It just came back on. So that was an artifact. I think what happens is whenever the computer gets confused-- I got passed by an SUV. That SUV looked like maybe it was going to come in front of me. Maybe the computer wasn't sure. And so it said hey, put your hands back on the wheel. JASON KAVANAGH: So Autopilot's got a little bit of a idiosyncrasy where it wants your hands on the wheel in order for Autopilot to remain active, but you can't put too much pressure on or it thinks that you want to take over the task of driving. So it's a little bit of a balancing act to get accustomed to how much pressure to put on the steering wheel, but it's not too hard. One of the features it has is an automatic lane change. I can just put the blinker on and it changes lanes automatically without any intervention from the driver. It's a pretty neat trick. DAN EDMUNDS: This doesn't have the lane change feature that a Tesla has. They're not willing to go quite that far. They would like the driver to be the one who initiates and executes a lane change. So I'm going to put on my turn signal. Now when I change lanes, this is going to turn blue, which means auto steer is in pause. And as soon as I get centered, it's going to turn green. It's not there yet. There it is. And now I can go back into this mode. 65-70 miles an hour. And there's some corners, and no problem. You know, freeway corners have a big radius. This system only really works on the freeway, so no problem coping. JASON KAVANAGH: Now, we're on a divided freeway right now, and this is kind of the ideal environment to use Autopilot. And the reason is because it throws the fewest variables at the car. In other words, you don't have to deal with stop signs or traffic signals, which auto pilot can't deal with. It also has traffic going in only one direction with the divider, so that makes things easier for the system as well. So it's just trying to take us off the freeway onto a different freeway, so I had to intervene right there. So we're going to see how this system deals with the loss of a lane. We've got a lane merge coming up right here. Our lane is going away. And it seems to be OK. It handled the loss of a lane with no problem whatsoever. DAN EDMUNDS: So just a minute ago the red light flashed and I was asked to put my hands back on the wheel. And at first, I didn't understand why, and then I came onto this construction zone. They've got k rail up here. These two lanes are dug up. So obviously, they know that this section is under construction and they're not allowing Super Cruise to work in the construction area. So we've seen what happens when I look away or when I turn my head. And I'm wearing glasses. But what if I was wearing sunglasses? Well, we can try that out. It can see that I am looking where I need to be looking. If I turn my head to the side, it's going to warn me to look ahead, and there it goes. But I don't know if it's going to be able to pick up the side eye. If I glance away underneath my glasses, will it pick up that? Oh, it did. It's a pretty powerful system. It's got pretty high confidence that it knows what the driver is looking at. JASON KAVANAGH: Autopilot is trying the center the car in the lane, and you can tell that it's constantly trying to find the edges of the lane with its sensors and cameras, because there's a slight weaving effect here. We're sort of caroming gently in the middle of the lane. Autopilot has no restrictions on where it can be used. In other words, you can enable Autopilot on a limited-access freeway like we're on currently. You can have it active on a side street. Basically anywhere the lane markings are clearly defined and it has a reference, Autopilot will work. So while that's true, it's a system that you should really use primarily on the freeway, like on a long road trip, just because of some of the limitations of the system on a side street environment. DAN EDMUNDS: Right now, the system isn't seeing the lane lines, and it's not reengaging. And that's because we're on a concrete freeway that's been bleached out by the sun. The city here has put black strips, so it's almost like this particular road has black lane stripes. And the system had a little bit of a hard time making sense of that. But now that it has, I'm back in Super Cruise mode. It's just a sign that this system is conservative. It's trying to make the safest decision possible and not just go off and calling it good enough. JASON KAVANAGH: Now in this two-lane road here, we're approaching an intersection now. It's a green light. Certainly, it's not going to stop for red lights, but we're green. It's looking for the lane markings, and Autopilot took it in stride. No issues at all. As long as it's got consistent lane markings, it's just fine. Once it loses the lane markings, then things are getting a little curveball. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, interesting thing about Super Cruise is it's pretty relaxing. The ability to take your hands off the wheel and just kind of chill but be ready. I think that reduces the workload just a little bit, which might make that kind of travel more enjoyable. But certainly here, there's no anxiety involved in using this. It's quite the opposite. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah. So when the lane gets really wide like that, sometimes it sort of dives toward the middle of the lane to try and find the lane markings on the opposite side. And once it finds them, it cuts across again to the other side. So this is where Autopilot seems to be performing the worst is on this two-lane road of gently rolling hills. Every other circumstance we've thrown at it, it's been much better. And this is not good at all. Wow. So it just crossed the double yellow. I would get pulled over if I drove the way the Autopilot's driving right now. I'm not letting it do that. So we had a truck coming head-on, and I didn't want to take any chances with Autopilot going over the double yellow again, so I just intervened right there. So Dan, one of the things I learned about using Autopilot is that while it allows you to use it anywhere at any time, it's really kind of better suited for freeway use than it is for side street use. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah. And that's the thing about Super Cruise. You don't have that choice to make, because it only works on freeways that General Motors has blessed. And they also have sensors in the car that look at my face and eyes to make sure that they're looking straight ahead and I'm fully engaged. And the payoff for all of that is true hands-free capability. JASON KAVANAGH: Yeah, that's one thing about Autopilot is that it requires the drivers hands to be on the wheel, and that's sort of a pro and a con because it's more incumbent upon the driver to determine when it's safe to use the system and when maybe they don't want to. DAN EDMUNDS: Yeah, and I think that's why I frankly trust this one more. JASON KAVANAGH: For more information on Teslas, Cadillacs, and everything else, go to Edmunds.com. JASON KAVANAGH: And don't forget to click Subscribe.

    Cadillac Super Cruise vs Tesla Autopilot | Comparison Test

    NOTE: This video is about the 2018 Cadillac CT6, but since the 2020 Cadillac CT6 is part of the same generation, our earlier analysis still applies.

    Features & Specs

    Base MSRP
    MPG & Fuel
    18 City / 27 Hwy / 21 Combined
    Fuel Tank Capacity: 19.2 gal. capacity
    5 seats
    Type: all wheel drive
    Transmission: 10-speed shiftable automatic
    V6 cylinder
    Horsepower: 335 hp @ 6800 rpm
    Torque: 284 lb-ft @ 5300 rpm
    Basic Warranty
    4 yr./ 50000 mi.
    Length: 205.8 in. / Height: 58.0 in. / Width: 74.0 in.
    Curb Weight: 3985 lbs.
    Cargo Capacity, All Seats In Place: 15.8 cu.ft.

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    Our experts’ favorite CT6 safety features:

    Following Distance Indicator
    Lets you know if you're getting too close to the car in front.
    Forward/Reverse Automatic Braking
    Mitigates low-speed impacts by warning the driver and even applying the brakes during low-speed maneuvers.
    Automatic Safety Belt Tightening
    Keeps you secure in the vehicle by tightening the belts automatically during emergency braking or sudden maneuvers.

    Cadillac CT6 vs. the competition

    2020 Cadillac CT6

    2020 Cadillac CT6

    2020 Cadillac CT5

    2020 Cadillac CT5

    Cadillac CT6 vs. Cadillac CT5

    The CT5 is Cadillac's new midsize car that serves as a replacement for the now-defunct CTS. Compared to the CT6, the CT5 is smaller and doesn't offer a V8. But it's also more affordable and still presents decent passenger space. Many of the same technology features are available on the CT5 as well.

    Compare Cadillac CT6 & Cadillac CT5 features 

    Cadillac CT6 vs. Genesis G90

    The Genesis G90 is a comfortable large luxury sedan with tons of standard features and a choice of either a turbocharged V6 or non-turbocharged V8 (the inverse of the CT6's engine lineup). We think it's an excellent value, and it offers lavish rear seating if you opt for the V8.

    Compare Cadillac CT6 & Genesis G90 features 

    Cadillac CT6 vs. BMW 7 Series

    The 7 Series is far more customizable than the CT6, offering a wide array of engines (including a massive V12) and options. The 7 Series is a plush car that can hustle when called upon. But it can also get a lot pricier than the CT6, especially when loaded up with options.

    Compare Cadillac CT6 & BMW 7 Series features 


    Is the Cadillac CT6 a good car?

    The Edmunds experts tested the 2020 CT6 both on the road and at the track, giving it a 7.3 out of 10. You probably care about Cadillac CT6 fuel economy, so it's important to know that the CT6 gets an EPA-estimated 17 mpg to 21 mpg, depending on the configuration. What about cargo capacity? When you're thinking about carrying stuff in your new car, keep in mind that the CT6 has 15.8 cubic feet of trunk space. And then there's safety and reliability. Edmunds has all the latest NHTSA and IIHS crash-test scores, plus industry-leading expert and consumer reviews to help you understand what it's like to own and maintain a Cadillac CT6. Learn more

    What's new in the 2020 Cadillac CT6?

    According to Edmunds’ car experts, here’s what’s new for the 2020 Cadillac CT6:

    • Turbocharged four- and six-cylinder engines have been discontinued
    • More standard features for all trim levels
    • Part of the first CT6 generation introduced for 2016
    Learn more

    Is the Cadillac CT6 reliable?

    To determine whether the Cadillac CT6 is reliable, read Edmunds' authentic consumer reviews, which come from real owners and reveal what it's like to live with the CT6. Look for specific complaints that keep popping up in the reviews, and be sure to compare the CT6's average consumer rating to that of competing vehicles. Learn more

    Is the 2020 Cadillac CT6 a good car?

    There's a lot to consider if you're wondering whether the 2020 Cadillac CT6 is a good car. Edmunds' expert testing team reviewed the 2020 CT6 and gave it a 7.3 out of 10. Safety scores, fuel economy, cargo capacity and feature availability should all be factors in determining whether the 2020 CT6 is a good car for you. Learn more

    How much should I pay for a 2020 Cadillac CT6?

    The least-expensive 2020 Cadillac CT6 is the 2020 Cadillac CT6 Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A). Including destination charge, it arrives with a Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (MSRP) of about $58,995.

    Other versions include:

    • Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) which starts at $74,495
    • Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) which starts at $58,995
    • Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A) which starts at $96,495
    Learn more

    What are the different models of Cadillac CT6?

    If you're interested in the Cadillac CT6, the next question is, which CT6 model is right for you? CT6 variants include Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A), Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A), and Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A). For a full list of CT6 models, check out Edmunds’ Features & Specs page. Learn more

    More about the 2020 Cadillac CT6

    2020 Cadillac CT6 Overview

    The 2020 Cadillac CT6 is offered in the following submodels: CT6 Sedan. Available styles include Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A), Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A), and Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A). The 2020 Cadillac CT6 comes with all wheel drive. Available transmissions include: 10-speed shiftable automatic. The 2020 Cadillac CT6 comes with a 4 yr./ 50000 mi. basic warranty, a 6 yr./ 70000 mi. roadside warranty, and a 6 yr./ 70000 mi. powertrain warranty.

    What do people think of the 2020 Cadillac CT6?

    Consumer ratings and reviews are also available for the 2020 Cadillac CT6 and all its trim types. Overall, Edmunds users rate the 2020 CT6 5.0 on a scale of 1 to 5 stars. Edmunds consumer reviews allow users to sift through aggregated consumer reviews to understand what other drivers are saying about any vehicle in our database. Detailed rating breakdowns (including performance, comfort, value, interior, exterior design, build quality, and reliability) are available as well to provide shoppers with a comprehensive understanding of why customers like the 2020 CT6.

    Edmunds Expert Reviews

    Edmunds experts have compiled a robust series of ratings and reviews for the 2020 Cadillac CT6 and all model years in our database. Our rich content includes expert reviews and recommendations for the 2020 CT6 featuring deep dives into trim levels and features, performance, mpg, safety, interior, and driving. Edmunds also offers expert ratings, road test and performance data, long-term road tests, first-drive reviews, video reviews and more.

    Our Review Process

    This review was written by a member of Edmunds' editorial team of expert car reviewers. Our team drives every car you can buy. We put the vehicles through rigorous testing, evaluating how they drive and comparing them in detail to their competitors.

    We're also regular people like you, so we pay attention to all the different ways people use their cars every day. We want to know if there's enough room for our families and our weekend gear and whether or not our favorite drink fits in the cupholder. Our editors want to help you make the best decision on a car that fits your life.

    What's a good price for a New 2020 Cadillac CT6?

    2020 Cadillac CT6 Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A)

    The 2020 Cadillac CT6 Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $60,955. The average price paid for a new 2020 Cadillac CT6 Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) is trending $10,692 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

    Edmunds members save an average of $10,692 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $50,263.

    The average savings for the 2020 Cadillac CT6 Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) is 17.5% below the MSRP.

    2020 Cadillac CT6 Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A)

    The 2020 Cadillac CT6 Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $76,715. The average price paid for a new 2020 Cadillac CT6 Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) is trending $13,501 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

    Edmunds members save an average of $13,501 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $63,214.

    The average savings for the 2020 Cadillac CT6 Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A) is 17.6% below the MSRP.

    2020 Cadillac CT6 Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A)

    The 2020 Cadillac CT6 Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $99,090. The average price paid for a new 2020 Cadillac CT6 Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A) is trending $17,489 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

    Edmunds members save an average of $17,489 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $81,601.

    The average savings for the 2020 Cadillac CT6 Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A) is 17.6% below the MSRP.

    Which 2020 Cadillac CT6s are available in my area?

    Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2020 Cadillac CT6 for sale near. Simply research the type of car you're interested in and then select a car from our massive database to find cheap vehicles for sale near you. Once you have identified a used vehicle you're interested in, check the AutoCheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the 2020 Cadillac CT6.

    Can't find a new 2020 Cadillac CT6s you want in your area? Consider a broader search.

    Find a new Cadillac for sale - 2 great deals out of 7 listings starting at $21,346.

    Why trust Edmunds?

    Edmunds has deep data on over 6 million new, used, and certified pre-owned vehicles, including rich, trim-level features and specs information like: MSRP, average price paid, warranty information (basic, drivetrain, and maintenance), features (upholstery, bluetooth, navigation, heated seating, cooled seating, cruise control, parking assistance, keyless ignition, satellite radio, folding rears seats ,run flat tires, wheel type, tire size, wheel tire, sunroof, etc.), vehicle specifications (engine cylinder count, drivetrain, engine power, engine torque, engine displacement, transmission), fuel economy (city, highway, combined, fuel capacity, range), vehicle dimensions (length, width, seating capacity, cargo space), car safety, true cost to own. Edmunds also provides tools to allow shopper to compare vehicles to similar models of their choosing by warranty, interior features, exterior features, specifications, fuel economy, vehicle dimensions, consumer rating, edmunds rating, and color.

    What is the MPG of a 2020 Cadillac CT6?

    2020 Cadillac CT6 Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A), 10-speed shiftable automatic, regular unleaded
    21 compined MPG,
    18 city MPG/27 highway MPG

    2020 Cadillac CT6 Premium Luxury 4dr Sedan AWD (3.6L 6cyl 10A), 10-speed shiftable automatic, regular unleaded
    21 compined MPG,
    18 city MPG/27 highway MPG

    2020 Cadillac CT6 Platinum 4dr Sedan AWD (4.2L 8cyl Turbo 10A), 10-speed shiftable automatic, premium unleaded (required)
    17 compined MPG,
    14 city MPG/25 highway MPG

    EPA Est. MPG21
    Transmission10-speed shiftable automatic
    Drive Trainall wheel drive
    Displacement3.6 L
    Passenger VolumeN/A
    Wheelbase122.4 in.
    Length205.8 in.
    Width74.0 in.
    Height58.0 in.
    Curb Weight3985 lbs.

    Should I lease or buy a 2020 Cadillac CT6?

    Is it better to lease or buy a car? Ask most people and they'll probably tell you that car buying is the way to go. And from a financial perspective, it's true, provided you're willing to make higher monthly payments, pay off the loan in full and keep the car for a few years. Leasing, on the other hand, can be a less expensive option on a month-to-month basis. It's also good if you're someone who likes to drive a new car every three years or so.

    Check out Cadillac lease specials