Today, we look at the legality of Tesla's use of driver data, why anticipation of the Tesla Model 3 and Chevrolet Bolt EV may be hurting Nissan Leaf sales, and the Volkswagen Group's plan to launch 30 electric-car models by 2025. All this and more on Green Car Reports.

Volvo electric buses are quiet enough to serve as mobile concert halls. They're doing just that this week in Gothenburg, Sweden.

Elio Motors is partnering with The Onion to market its three-wheeled "84-mpg" car. Yes, you read that right.

Tesla can look at owners' driving behavior at any time. That ability has proved useful to the company in settling disputes over its cars' operation, but is it actually legal?

A new diesel BMW 7-Series luxury sedan won't come to the U.S., the company recently confirmed.

Nissan Leaf sales in May weren't that good. Could anticipation of the Tesla Model 3 and Chevrolet Bolt EV be hurting them?

The Volkswagen Group says it will launch 30 electric-car models by 2025, and that electric cars will eventually make up 25 percent of its sales.

The Subaru Outback is a wagon, but it's marketed as a crossover utility vehicle. So how does it compare to a genuine crossover, in this case the Honda CR-V.

Finally, we have spy shots of the 2017 Audi SQ2, a sporty version of the small Q2 crossover that isn't sold in the U.S.


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