Like the current Equus and Genesis, expect the G90 to be available with all manner of upscale features, such as high-tech infotainment system, as well as the “Highway Driving Assistance” feature, which combines forward collision avoidance with lane departure avoidance systems to create a car that Hyundai says is “nearly autonomous” in certain driving scenarios.
Unfortunately that system is only available on the Korean model for now. There are also the full complement of optional safety tech like autonomous emergency braking, pedestrian detection, blind spot monitoring, surround view monitor and others.
No word on pricing yet, but with the standard Genesis costing between $38,000 and $55,000 and the Equus fetching $61,000 to $70,000, so expect the G90 to run in the $60K range. The EQ900 will be available in the Korean market in early-to-mid 2016, while the U.S.-spec model will arrive later next year as a potential 2017 model.