EVs get bad rap as expensive. Until you look at the Total Cost of Ownership. The sticker price of the vehicle is only the first consideration.
A new Edmunds analysis says the "green car" market is stagnant, but that's misleading—cars with plugs are showing big gains.
Tesla Motors set a high bar for the so-called Model 3—$35,000, 200-mile range, on the road in 2017. But the experts refuse to count out Elon Musk, who's so far done everything he said he would do.
Massachusetts-based WiTricity, Toyota's partner, is also working with Honda (which also wants to go to market in 2016), Nissan and BMW. Alex Gruzen, WiTricity's CEO, said in an interview that 2016 is likely to be the year that wireless charging for cars sees widespread adoption.
After a long test program, a plug-in minivan will hit the market in 2016. At least, that's what's currently on the Chrysler on the company's product roadmap.
One dealer says people who sign up for the car now are looking at 2016, but others say it will be a matter of months.
Electric cars are already cheap to lease, but you can do even better with special deals and leftover 2013 models.
Expanding on a New York Times review, the Chevy Spark, Smart ED and Fiat 500e have strong under-35 buyer appeal.
With EV price residuals, there are tons of wild cars—and factors that are hard to judge five years ahead of time.
Canada's wide open spaces and lack of a nationwide charging infrastructure are two big reasons why the Tesla Model S has conquered the Canadian plug-in market as sales of other EVs lag.