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25Toyota: East Coast hydrogen cars on the horizon

Japanese Automaker Predicts H2 Cost Of $5/kg One Day

Anyone who's been paying attention already knows that Bob Carter, Toyota Motor Sales' senior vice president of automotive operations, is confident of the hydrogen future. Very confident, even eight years ago. So his speech today at the 2014 J.P. Morgan Auto Conference was not surprising for its bullish content but for the mention of a few vague specifics. Most important, Toyota is going to make an announcement about hydrogen cars on the east coast of the US before too long.

22Honda Fit EV comes to the East Coast

After about seven months of limited leasing of its Fit electric vehicles on the West Coast, Honda is taking the EV east.

AddMitsubishi ships first East Coast-bound i electric vehicles

Mitsubishi earlier this week shipped its first i electric vehicles to the U.S. East Coast with a delivery of the cars making it to Baltimore. Mitsubishi also reported February sales of 44 i vehicles, up from 36 in January.

AddReport: SunHydro plans East Coast hydrogen highway

Hydrogen vehicles hold out a future hope where our cars, trucks and motorcycles won't be emitting harmful toxins and carbon dioxide from their tailpipes (and yes, we know generating the hydrogen fuel will mean emissions from other sources). But before any of us can trade in our fossil fuel-burner for a new hydrogen car, we need someplace convenient to refuel them.

30Audi of America taking baby steps to distance itself from Volkswagen

Before moving off Volkswagen of America's Auburn Hills campus entirely, Audi will first take a smaller step. Without doing something as drastic as moving to the East Coast, Audi will physically create its own environment by moving about 200 employees into two buildings of their own on VW's campus. Audi bosses say that they're still working on figuring out where to transplant to -- many cities out east are good candidates for Audi, making an East Coast landing a solid bet.

12General Motors' marketing missteps over Miami

Writer Lee Hawkins, Jr. at the Wall Street Journal has written an in-depth examination on a common General Motors complaint: its apparent lack of attention to the East and West Coasts markets.

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