General Motors has created a team to study electric car maker Tesla -- high irony considering GM was one of the pioneers of the moden electric car.
Self-taught scientist is credited with inventing the nickel-metal hybrid battery as well as a new class of semiconductors.
Two pieces of ostensibly conflicting news last week gave fodder to proponents and opponents of GM's pathbreaking plug-in hybrid car.
The U.S. House of Representatives passed S. 841, The Pedestrian Safety Enhancement Act. Now the legislation moves to the White House.
Tesla Motors is the first new American car company to open a manufacturing plant in the U.S. in a long, long time.
Chevrolet is hedging its alternative fuel bets by adding an electric subcompact to its line-up.
AeroVironment to supply Level 3 DC fast-charging stations along a 150-mile stretch of Interstate 5, from the California border and up to the Willamette Valley.
At the Edison Awards ceremony last week, I got a chance to chat with Tony Posawatz, vehicle line manager for the Volt, about demographics, range anxiety, and why people complain about the Volt's fuel economy.
Are the critics justified in their often negative perceptions of electric vehicles or do these cars, particularly in their formative stages of their development, deserve less scathing analysis?
Automotive News reports on GM's Daewoo division's plans for electric vehicle development.