Which important new car was caught in camouflage by an alert driver in Thailand?
And, what do you need to know if you're thinking of buying a used Nissan Leaf electric car?
This is our video look back at the Week In Reverse--right here at Green Car Reports--for the week ending on Friday, June 5, 2015.
Friday, we published a piece looking at the pros and cons of buying a used Nissan Leaf electric car.
Leafs are starting to show up on used-car lots now, and we offered advice for what to look for--and why a used Leaf could prove to be a bargain.
On Thursday, we reported that well-known home show This Old House has done a segment on installing an electric-car charging station at ... an old house.
For those who've never done it, the wiring is the same as what's used for an electric stove or clothes dryer.
Wednesday was three years to the day after the first Tesla Model S electric car was delivered to board member and venture capitalist Steve Jurvetson.
We took a look back at what the Model S has taught us--and the world--about electric cars.
On Tuesday, we noted that a partial configurator for the 2016 Chevrolet Volt plug-in hybrid is now available online.
The order books are open, but so far only to California residents. Still, you can go and play around to spec out your own second-generation Volt.
Monday, we showed you even more spy shots from testing of camouflaged next-generation Toyota Prius hybrids.
The latest images came from Thailand, and they give more detail on the car that a reader caught on cellphone video two few weeks ago.
Over the weekend, we updated readers on the latest at Zero Motorcycles, which sells only battery-electric motorcycles.
There are price cuts, a bunch of police forces ordering their silent bikes, and even a new grant from the state of California.
Finally, we had another Tesla story too: An owner sent us video of a feral kitten that had hidden in the car's motor compartment--and the process of getting the cat out unharmed.
The intersection of Tesla electric cars and adorable-kitten-rescue video is absolute catnip for the Interwebs.
We will never again achieve that height of perfection.
Our work here is now done.