Tesla CEO Elon Musk has made it no secret that he’d like to “anti-sell” the Model 3, as a way to tamper high demand and perhaps avoid siphoning off interest for the company’s more expensive and more profitable vehicles, the Model S and X.
If you’re predisposed to hate electric cars, then there’s a wonderful story making the rounds that’ll support your worldview.
A Chinese automaker reportedly made a quiet bid to acquire Fiat Chrysler Automobiles, raising the distinct possibility that the traditional member of the Detroit Three that was bailed out by U.S. taxpayers could wind up with Chinese ownership.
EV realists get called “Tesla haters.” EV realists get called “Tesla fanboys.” These unwarranted and misinformed attacks should really stop.
Some of the world’s top auto-parts suppliers aren’t buying all the enthusiasm about the electric vehicles hyped by Tesla Inc.’s Elon Musk and larger carmakers trying to keep up.
Promised economic sanctions have yet to materialize amid an outcry by the U.S. oil industry that a potential ban on petroleum imports from Venezuela — the third-largest supplier to the U.S. — would hurt U.S. jobs and drive up gas costs.
Millions of Chinese cyclists may soon be able to ditch their air-pollution masks.
The more than $1 billion of debt an EnerVest fund took on during oil’s price surge now threatens its viability.
Elon Musk and many of his employees at his Tesla factory agree on one point: Work is hell.
Western Europe’s biggest oil and gas producer, Norway, is also one of the countries that is most self-congratulatory on its climate action, electric cars sales, and green policies.
Our Mission: Fuel Freedom Foundation is working to reduce the cost of driving your existing car or truck by opening the market to cheaper, cleaner, American-made fuel choices at the pump.