As Singapore places its bets on electric vehicles and joins the global shift towards cleaner transport, charging infrastructure will be crucial. Automakers, companies and research institutions will also have to adjust.
The car industry is among the world’s most polluting. Amid growing public pressure to cut emissions and with new solutions disrupting their business model, how can automakers prepare for the dramatic changes ahead and help tackle global warming?
Jules Kortenhorst –
Unless meaningful action is taken to decarbonise traditional hard-to-abate sectors like steel and commercial aviation, we will have little chance of keeping global temperatures at a safe level.
Kasturi GVL –
Despite rising education levels, women account only for 25 per cent of India's work force. The lack of safe, affordable and efficient transportation options could be one reason why, writes Ola Cabs' Kasturi GVL.
Was Volvo's announcement about going 100 per cent electric nothing more than good PR? The petrol engine will still have a role to play in the future of motoring, says Loughborough University's Jim Saker.
This white paper released by Solidiance about "Electric Vehicles in China" comprehensively explores the current condition of this industry and explains the possible reasons behind its growth which seems to …
For China's electric vehicle (EV) industry to take off, each of the industry's key stakeholders-- the government, OEMs, suppliers, and infrastructure players--should consider adopting a different strategy.
In 2011, the first plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PHEVs) went into production to add greater electric-only drive range to the steadily growing popularity of the hybrid assist vehicle. Large lithium-ion …