A global electric vehicle revolution is set to conquer the world stage. Next stop? Norway.
The future is moving at quite the very quick pace. Perhaps it's moving too quickly that predictions of the next few years are always changing.
To stop Supercharger Station hogging, Tesla introduced a fleet-wide fee for cars that remains in the charging slot even when their batteries are already fully charged.
Tesla cars will get faster, thanks to another software update that will be available next month.
Researchers from the University of California, Riverside's Bourns College of Engineering are developing a cheap and energy-efficient way to use fossilized algae to create lithium-ion batteries, which could someday fuel electric vehicles and other electronic devices.
California is taking a major step in ending the world's problem on climate change. Last week, the California Assembly and Senate passed Senate Bill 32 and Assembly Bill 197, which would result to a 40 percent cut in the state's greenhouse gas emission once they take into effect.
It looks like Tesla and SolarCity's merger is almost foreseen as the two companies reportedly agreed on a $2.6 billion deal.
An electric car built by a team of Swiss university students set a new world record in acceleration from 0-100 km/h. The "gimsel" car accelerated from zero to 100 km/h (62 mph) in only 1.513 seconds.
Some Tesla officials and even Elon Musk himself hinted that the next generation 'Roadster' will be released within the next four years.
Elon Musk is the engineer and businessman investing his life to find sources of clean energy and realizing his dream of space exploration.
Tesla Motors is known for introducing electric vehicles that forward the idea of sustainable transportation around the world. But aside from producing eco-friendly vehicles, they have extended their drive to protect the environment by proposing a one-of-a-kind lithium ion battery plant.
Air pollution kills more than 100,000 people per year, so by driving cars that run on electricity rather than gasoline we could potentially save lives, according to a new study. In fact, using this renewable energy could reduce air pollution-related deaths by a staggering 70 percent.