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The run-up to this week's Frankfurt auto show has been all about electric vehicles — and not just new EVs but new EV strategies. It feels like the 2009 Frankfurt show.
The problem puzzling policymakers is figuring out how to bankroll the next generation of roadway infrastructure while also fixing today's roads.
Audi and China's Hanergy Thin Film Power Group plan to develop a panoramic glass roof with solar cells to help boost the driving range of the upcoming automaker's electric vehicles.
Tesla dominated the week's conversation, but we've got more from carmaker anxiety in Traverse City, legislative deliberation in Washington D.C. and a hubris-check in Silicon Valley.
BMW suspended talks with Daimler on future cooperation projects after its rival disclosed alleged collusion among German automakers to cartel authorities, Sueddeutsche Zeitung reported
Tesla said SolarCity co-founder Peter Rive is leaving the company, eight months after the electric car maker bought the biggest residential solar panel maker.
The world's biggest oil producers are starting to take electric vehicles seriously as a long-term threat. OPEC recently quintupled its forecast for sales of plug-in EVs.
Daimler and its Chinese joint-venture partner BAIC have agreed to invest $735 million in EV production in China by 2020 and to provide the infrastructure needed.
Panasonic sees the future of solar on car rooftops. The Japanese electronics giant has started producing a 180-watt array of solar cells that can be fixed to the roof of an automobile.
California legislators tightened rules requiring VW to spend a portion of clean car infrastructure funds in disadvantaged communities.
In Shanghai: New look for Lexus NX, Buick's version of Chevy Volt, Daimler ready to hitch a ride; Nissan plans I-95 charging network; How Volvo beat the odds; Benz fit for a Prince.
A new initiative hopes to get as many Colorado dealers onto solar energy as possible before federal tax incentives begin to fade in 2020.
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