Today's news is all about thrift. An Indiana utility lets electric-car owners charge at night for free, we explain why the country's cheapest electric car is only available to a select few, and two brands known for sensibly-priced cars--Hyundai and Kia--take aim at the number two slot in green-car sales. All this and more on Green Car Reports.

Nothing ever seems to die on the Internet, including sneering car ads. The Lexus CT 200h ad slamming the BMW i3 electric car originally posted on Funny Or Die has disappeared and reappeared twice now.

Home electric-car charging can be quite cheap, but one Indiana utility is sweetening things by letting owners charge at night for free.

Hyundai and Kia target the number two slot in green vehicles by 2020 with a massive expansion of their hybrid, plug-in electric, and fuel-cell-car lineups.

Beijing is limiting new-car registrations to combat pollution, but its privileged electric-car registrations aren't attracting much interest in zero-emission vehicles.

Hear more about what Honda, Hyundai, and Toyota have to say about hydrogen fuel-cell cars in the second part of our question-and-answer series.

It turns out you can buy an electric car for under $10,000, but only if you're a Tesla-hating franchised car dealer.

Just because a manufacturer attaches a high sticker price to a car, it doesn't mean people will actually pay it. See six vehicles that define the term "sticker shock."

Finally, the forbidden-fruit 2014 Audi A1 gets new, more-efficient three-cylinder engines.


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