When Tesla became the first manufacturer to hit the 200,000-vehicle threshold that triggers the of the federal EV tax incentive, it slightly on all its models to help compensate.
General Motors is the second manufacturer to hit that threshold, but it has no plans to make the Automotive News.any cheaper when its on Monday, according to a report published Thursday by
"It is easier to react to the market by working with dealers and your marketing team than it is to change sticker prices," said Jim Cain, a spokesman for General Motors, in a statement to Automotive News.
Why would GM not want to compensate for what can amount to a $3,750 price hike for potential buyers? Probably because the Bolt is just GM's opening salvo in a huge push towards electrification. The automakerto creating as many as 20 new battery-electric models in the coming years.
If you're not relying solely on one model or one kind of powertrain, you're a little more flexible. That's also true because GM is a massive corporation compared to Tesla. It can weather changes in sales for one model a little more effectively than can a smaller company that only has three product lines.
Chevrolet didn't respond immediately to requests for comment.