It is part of a nationwide push to add at least 50,000 chargers for electric vehicles. Indiana will receive almost $100 million in federal funding with an explicit push to prioritize disadvantaged communities and rural areas.
The company and Gov. Laura Kelly announced the new project Wednesday, just hours after Kelly and eight top leaders of the Kansas Legislature signed off on a package of incentives worth $829 million over 10 years.
One of Europe’s biggest automakers warned after a landmark deal to phase out combustion engines that the industry is doomed unless electric vehicles get less expensive.
InoBat Auto, a Slovakian company that launched in 2019, said Thursday that it plans to open battery R&D and production sites in Indiana, in partnership with New York City-based Ideanomics Inc.
Electric vehicle startup Electric Last Mile Solutions Inc. planned to use a 650,000-square-foot plant that was formerly used to make Hummers to manufacture “last mile” battery-powered, urban delivery vans.
In a letter to leaders of the Senate and House of Representatives on Monday, the chief executives of Ford, Toyota, GM and Stellantis asked that tax credits be extended to anyone who seeks to buy a qualified vehicle.
Automaker Stellantis has reached a deal to have Controlled Thermal Resources Ltd. supply battery-grade lithium hydroxide for its electric vehicles in North America.
Ford CEO Jim Farley predicted big cost reductions are coming with new battery chemistries that use fewer expensive and scarce precious metals such as nickel and cobalt. Plus, EVs will take less time and labor to build, saving more money, he said.
Podcast host Mason King talks with Ananth Iyer, a professor of management at Purdue’s Krannert School of Management, who is part of a group studying the potential disruption in the auto industry and how Indiana manufacturers can adapt.
Allison Transmission Inc. has invested $335 million over the past four years in product development, strategic acquisitions and new facilities and capabilities, including a new Innovation Center and a separate vehicle testing center at its West 10th Street headquarters campus.
2022 Innovation Issue: Growth of EVs has government, private companies scrambling to develop charging infrastructure
Indiana transportation and energy leaders, driven by millions of dollars in federal, state and private funding, are advancing a spate of new initiatives to bulk up the state’s electric vehicle charging infrastructure.
A Q&A with Reggie Henderson, president of Telamon Energy Systems, discusses the company’s newest endeavor.
The Indiana Economic Development Corp. laid out a substantial incentive package to lure the joint venture, with tax credits and investments totaling at least $186 million.
The companies said the investment could grow to $3.1 billion as Stellantis—formed last year with the merger of Fiat Chrysler and France’s PSA Peugeot—ramps up production of electric vehicles.
Cars on U.S. roads are as old as they’ve ever been, potentially complicating efforts to expand the use of new safety and emissions-reduction technologies.
The forecast comes as Europe and North America look to reduce their dependency on Chinese imports and develop their own lithium production. China has enjoyed a stranglehold over the lithium supply chain.
Members are conducting research on everything from the capabilities of Indiana’s current auto manufacturers to potential opportunities for research and development within the EV product industry.
U.S. Energy Secretary Jennifer Granholm said the new program will offer grants to companies that process or recycle battery components to increase domestic supplies of a market now dominated by China and other countries.
GM has set a goal of building only electric passenger vehicles by 2035. It has pledged to have 30 electric vehicle models for sale globally by 2025.
The all-solid-state battery is stable enough to be used in pacemakers, Nissan said. When finished, it will be about half the size of the current battery and fully charge in 15 minutes, instead of a few hours.