This year’s agenda had a heavy focus on electrification, but also on the growth of autonomous transportation, the transformation of the automotive supply chain, using predictive analytics to drive efficiencies in maintenance, and how to harness data for multiple fleet processes.
"This idea that we’re just going to keep adding sensor after sensor to these trucks without eventually reinventing the chassis from the ground up doesn’t make any sense." Find out why in this HDT interview with Torc Robotics CEO Michael Fleming about autonomous-truck development.
Read how 30 trucking operations in the U.S. are leading the way in sustainability.
The plan hopes to boost Geely Auto Group Sales to over 3.6 million units, outlines an electrical and sustainable future, and teases BEV, HEV, and long-range PHEV models with ranges up to 200 km. The plan also hopes to reduce total emissions by 25% by 2025 and achieve carbon neutrality by 2045.
The utility and the two electric vehicle companies are making strides to create a blueprint for what could be the future of work trucks.
The collaboration hopes to increase Anadolu Isuzu’s influence and penetration in the EV market, and the new partnership represents Proterra Powered’s entry into the European public transportation market.
It is the highest level of interest in electrified vehicles that the Kelley Blue Book Brand Watch report has ever measured. Electrified vehicles sales soar 60%.
The average charging stop during the nearly 3,000-mile journey took less than 20 minutes — a record that beats Tesla.
The 2022 F-150 Lightning pickup’s new front trunk, also called a frunk, is the largest in the truck industry – with 14.1 cu.-ft. of cargo space and maximum payload capacity of 400 lbs.
Having sold Saab in 2009 and then quit Europe altogether in 2017 when GM Europe sold its Opel and Vauxhall brands to the PSA Group (now Stellantis), GM Europe is nosing its way back to Europe.
The 2023 Subaru Solterra was among several vehicles the company displayed at the Los Angeles Convention Center.
Oregon's new rules will speed the transition to electric and lower-emissions trucks, buses, and vans, and likely will inspire other states to also adopt the emissions regulations.
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