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I agree with Keith Crain that the electric vehicle industry “will need something that is not yet developed or commercialized.”
Tesla is in danger of being relegated to an expensive niche in China because Elon Musk can't clinch a deal to open a factory there.
Porsche will double spending on greener vehicles to $7.4 billion as competition in the electrified-vehicle space grows.
The Nissan brand will get four full electric vehicles and Infiniti will receive two over the next five years, a top Nissan executive says. The six vehicles include only full EVs, not hybrids.
Electric carmaker Faraday Future is suing a startup founded by its former chief financial and technology officers for allegedly poaching talent and stealing valuable intellectual property.
Ford's plan to double its electrified vehicle spending is part of an investment tsunami in batteries and electric cars by global automakers that now totals $90 billion and is still growing.
U.S. drivers now lease almost 80 percent of battery electric vehicles and 55 percent of plug-in hybrids.
The auto industry is at a crossroads as it shifts away from internal combustion engines to electric-powered vehicles.
Automakers with ambitious plans to roll out more than a hundred new battery-powered models in the next five years appear to be forgetting one thing: Drivers aren't yet buzzed about the technology.
Hyundai Motor Group, lagging behind rivals in the introduction of electric vehicles, is stepping up plans for battery-powered cars as world governments crack down on polluting fossil fuels.
Porsche said 60 percent of buyers of its revamped Panamera four-door coupe opted for the partly battery-powered version from its sales start in June through October.
Rolling out super chargers along highways in Europe and North America is key to unlocking sales of electric cars, according to the head of the biggest network provider.
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