"Engineers are really good at making things better, but they can't make them better than the laws of physics permit."
The Buy American program, used to encourage the buying of American made electric vehicles, not only limits access to EVs but risks a trade war with the E.U.
Many politicians who want to ban gas-powered vehicles appear to misunderstand the science.
Honda, one of the world's largest automakers, announced it would spend $4 billion building and upgrading factories in Ohio. The state is showering it with public funds anyway.
While that might seem backward, even the most worthwhile green energy goals will require some level of trade-off if they are to be achieved.
The current franchise dealership model does not benefit consumers. It also may not benefit dealerships.
The market already is moving in the EV direction, so the state should just let companies do their thing.
Amid a heat wave, warnings were sent out not to recharge electric vehicles during peak hours.
From student debt cancellation to green subsidies, the White House is giving handouts paid for by hardworking lower-wage Americans.
If the Golden State wants to convert to electrical vehicles, it better start embracing nuclear power.
Even Democrats are criticizing the bill's unrealistic expectations.
A 40 percent cut in U.S. greenhouse gas emissions by 2030 is possibly achievable.
The United States should consider adopting a market-based strategy for increasing electric vehicle usage.
You can thank robust competition for the fact that environmentally friendly cars are easier than ever to afford.
It's unwise to try to force consumer spending habits in defiance of the market.
Plus: RIP to sex entrepreneur Phil Harvey, Elon Musk says Congress should can Biden's spending plan, and more....
Only vehicles made in unionized U.S. factories qualify for the full amount.
The Bipartisan Infrastructure Bill Shows That Republicans Love Big Government Just as Much as Democrats
We don't have a gridlock problem. We have a spending problem.
Gov. Gavin Newsom's executive order banning non-electric cars from being sold after 2035 merely shifts the emissions from the tailpipe to the power plant.
Maybe California will figure out how to keep the lights on by then.
Say hello to "Cash for Clunkers 2.0."
Corporate welfare raises its ugly head again.
Real reform requires simplifying the tax code.
79 percent of the EV tax credits go to households with adjusted gross incomes of $100,000 or higher
The paper found city officials have spent $330 million and don't have much to show for it.
Some subsidies never die.
The new tax reform bill eliminates a huge tax credit for electric vehicle purchases.
Comma.ai aims to bring plug-and-play autonomy to the masses.
Fighting for a piece of the action
Legislators want to spend $3 billion a year paying for electric vehicle purchases.
A scitech research and policy round up for January 7, 2016
Whatever's not permitted is prohibited, apparently
Remember how well Cash for Clunkers worked out?