Electric and Hybrid Vehicles – The New York Times


  1. The Superpowers of Super-Thin Materials

    In materials science, 2-D is the new 3-D.

    By Amos Zeeberg


  2. Tesla Reports Record Output as Elon Musk Achieves Goal

    The electric-car maker ended a volatile year with a 50 percent jump in deliveries, sending its shares to a new high.

    By Niraj Chokshi


  3. Wheels

    10 Electric Vehicles to Watch

    Sales doubled in 2019, but the industry’s tipping point — severing ties to the gas pump — still lies ahead. These cars will help make that happen.

    By Eric A. Taub


  4. Electric Cars Threaten the Heart of Germany’s Economy

    Automakers and suppliers are cutting costs so they can invest in new technology. Workers are feeling the impact.

    By Jack Ewing


  5. Does Germany’s Vaunted Car Industry Have Long to Live?

    Tesla is opening giga-factories outside Berlin while Audi is cutting jobs. But it’s not time to panic yet.

    By Anna Sauerbrey


  6. Update

    Is a 63-Year-Old Seaplane With an Electric Engine the Future of Air Travel?

    This month, a Vancouver-based airline tested a vintage plane retrofitted with a battery-powered engine. The goal is an all-electric fleet, the first in the world.

    By Mike Arnot


  7. Tesla Stock Reaches Elon Musk’s Magic $420, and Then Some

    After a two-month surge, the electric-car maker is now above the share price offered last year in an abortive bid to take the company private.

    By Neal E. Boudette


  8. Rivian Gets $1.3 Billion Investment in Electric Truck Venture

    T. Rowe Price led a new funding round for the start-up, a potential competitor to Tesla that was already backed by Amazon and Ford.

    By Peter Eavis


  9. Wheels

    Out: M.P.G. In: Kilowatt-Hours. Classic Cars Get an Electric Jolt.

    A California company has developed a “crate motor” to relatively simply (but not so cheaply) convert gasoline cars to modern electric engines.

    By Lawrence Ulrich


  10. Don’t Let China Win the Green Race

    America should be leading the way on clean energy, not falling behind.

    By John Kerry and Ro Khanna

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