With rebates increasing and more models arriving at dealerships, it’s time to accelerate Maine’s transition to electric vehicles
The Baker administration plans to pull the plug this fall on a rebate program designed to spur electric vehicle sales in Massachusetts, drawing jeers from clean energy advocates.
With funding for the program running out, officials announced at a Zero Emission Vehicle Commission meeting Monday that the MOR-EV program will be extended for the last time to cover electric vehicle purchases made through Sept. 30, 2019.
Battery electric vehicles are much more affordable than many might assume. New 2019 model year battery-electric vehicles are available in electric vehicle target states from coast to coast for under $20K including incentives and the federal tax deduction. These include highly-rated models like the Chevy Bolt, Nissan Leaf, and Hyundai Ioniq. All of these three models cost consumers about half of what the least expensive Tesla Model 3 offered in Mass. costs owners.
Financial incentives helped push electric vehicle sales to top gas and diesel options in the oil-exporting country.
Mobile Skøyen, a Nissan dealership in the Norwegian capital of Oslo, offers a full range of the automaker’s vehicles, from sedans to compact SUVs.
Outselling them all: the all-electric Nissan Leaf.
About 95% of the cars bought from Mobile Skøyen are battery electric vehicles, and most of those are compact Leafs.
As our planet nears a potential climate crisis, Winchester is doing its part to avert the looming catastrophe.
With that goal in mind, the town’s Energy Conservation Committee hosted its first electric vehicle ride and drive event. Local dealerships and car owners brought their electric cars for curious residents to test out on Saturday, April 27 at the Town Common.
Residents test out electric cars
Worcester's Telegram.com published an article about our Clean Energy Festival at the Holy Name High School in Worcester. Read the original article here.
WORCESTER — Supporters of renewable energy converged on a “Clean Energy Festival” Saturday at Holy Name Central Catholic Junior Senior High School, the Catholic school whose 242-foot wind turbine and energy storage unit yields it a science lab in its backyard.