The NextCar Pledge is a way to demonstrate your support for electric transportation and build regional support for electric vehicle (EV) policy and car choices.
The consent decree settlements between the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and Volkswagen (VW) make Florida eligible to receive over $166 million in funding through the Environmental Mitigation Trust Agreement (EMT).
The Electric Power Research Institute (EPRI) has estimated that by 2050, 70–90% of all EV driver fueling will be done either at home or work. There are many pieces to the electric vehicle and charging infrastructure puzzle in the US and Dan Bowermaster, the program manager for Electric Transportation at EPRI, answered some questions recently about what the EV future for America might look like
According to the U.S. Department of Transportation, there are more that 11 million fleet cars and trucks in the United States. Fleet vehicles regularly cover predictable routes and often return to central depots at night, making them excellent candidates for conversion to electric.
The infrastructure element that provides the crucial link between an Electric Vehicle (EV) with a depleted battery and the electrical source that will recharge those batteries is the Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment or EVSE.
On January 30, 2018, the Trustee for the Volkswagen Environmental Mitigation Trust Agreement for State Beneficiaries, Wilmington Trust, N.A., notified the Florida Department of Environmental Protection that Florida has been designated as a beneficiary under the Trust Agreement.
Last year the plug-in electrified vehicle market rose in the U.S., with the five best sellers carrying an outsized proportion of the total sales.
Great news for potential EV owners!
The staff and board at Plug In America teamed up to make some bold predictions for the year ahead for the electric car.
Buying a used EV is not more expensive than a gas vehicle
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