Back in mid-January, a video surfaced showing a Tesla Model S P85D drag racing against a 2015 Dodge Challenger SRT Hellcat on the quarter mile, and when the Hellcat driver showed his gross incompet
“There is a set of speeds and driving conditions where we can confidently drive the Roadster 3.0 over 400 miles,” the company wrote in a blog post on Friday.
If you were thinking that the all-wheel-drive version of the 60-kWh Tesla Model S would be perfect for you, brace yourself for some bad news.
Tesla Motors causes a great deal of excitement when it reports its quarterly sales and financial numbers, particularly because the automaker does not break out monthly sales figures.
The high sticker price of electric vehicles is off-putting for many potential customers.
The Tesla Model S is sort of like that person you knew in high school that just seemed to be good at everything. It’s like the ideal combination of jock, nerd, and badass.
This past week Michigan cleaned up a little mess in a state law it had on the books that prevented automakers from selling direct once the automaker had established dealerships.
It is getting hard to keep track of Tesla’s state-by-state battles with auto dealer lobbies and politicians over the automaker’s direct sales model.
Though Cadillac’s new CEO and former Infiniti boss Johan de Nysschen is not known to be overly fond of electric vehicles, he has yet to put the brakes on the electrified plans of GM’s luxury brand.
Tesla this week announced that at some point in the coming months it will be selling cars with what it terms autopilot.
Let’s get one thing straight from the start. Quick and fast are not necessarily the same thing, though the words are often used interchangeably.