2018 Fiat Punto fails Euro NCAP crash test
Today, we've got news about VW's Electrify America charging-station project, BMW's solid-state battery research, and a big pledge by Toyota, as well as our first drive of the 2018 Kia Niro Plug-In Hybrid. All this and more on Green Car Reports.
Over the weekend, as we do every seven days, we ran down last week's most important green-car stories.
What do you get when you blend a Tesla motor, a Kia Soul EV battery pack, and a reproduction AC Cobra body? It's something of a Frankencobra, but it's pretty stunning on the race track.
BMW announced a solid-state battery partnership with Solid Power, in hopes of bringing longer-range, more durable, and safer electric cars to market sometime during the 2020s.
The Ward's Top 10 Engines list is a fixture in the automotive world, but this year, four of the 10 "engines" are actually electrified—and two aren't engines at all.
Volkswagen's Electrify America charging-infrastructure company has contracted with Greenlots for 900 charging locations in metropolitan areas of the U.S.
Toyota plans to sell 1 million zero-emission vehicles a year by 2030; we analyze what this morning's announcement from Japan really means.
Singapore launched an electric car-sharing program, using a vehicle familiar to drivers in Paris ... and in Indianapolis.
You may never have heard of the carmaker Weltmeister, but it's supposedly funded at $1 billion. And it's not German, either.
We've now had our first drive in the 2018 Kia Niro Plug-In Hybrid compact wagon; you can read why 15 charging stops weren't enough.
You'll likely be thankful for North American safety standards when you see how a small Fiat failed new and more rigorous European crash tests.
Finally, a new small Mercedes-Benz A-Class sedan may go on sale next fall, possibly at that same $30,000 mark that got its CLA predecessor so much attention.