• Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • 2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid charging indicator
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
2017 Cadillac CT6 Plug-in Hybrid
  • Image Credit: Cadillac
The Cadillac CT6 Plug-In is now available in China. The luxury plug-in hybrid sedan uses a turbocharged 2.0-liter engine plus two electric motors, which give the car a 0-62 mph time of 5.4 seconds. Its liquid-cooled 18.4-kWh lithium-ion battery pack gives the car an all-electric range of 50 miles, with a total range of 581 miles. Cadillac offers a 200V charger with the CT6 Plug-In, which provides a full charge in less than five hours. Owners can check charging status remotely using OnStar or the MyCadillac app. The CT6 Plug-In is offered in two variants, priced at about $80,400 and $94,800. Read more from GM.

Two Oregon utilities are launching a program to increase EV adoption. Portland General Electric (PGE) will build six charging locations, each with up to four dual-standard fast chargers. PGE will also build and operate charging sites for electric buses, freeing up money for Portland's TriMet transit agency to spend on the actual buses. Pacific Power will also build public EV chargers, and lower some electricity rates for operators. Both companies will also work to inform the public about the benefits of electric mobility. Oregon utilities are required to stop using coal by 2030, and use 50 percent renewable energy by 2040, which will make EVs even cleaner. Read more at Green Car Reports.

Continental says a shift to EVs will cost its company jobs. The automotive parts supplier's CEO, Elmar Degenhart, says that while the company will need to cut production jobs, those will be offset at least in part by the creation of new positions related to electric mobility. "There is enough time to design the process such that the blow is softened and major pain can be avoided," says Degenhart. Some 30,000 jobs at Continental are tied to combustion engines. Read more at Automotive News Europe.

Help us improve our comments.
Share This Photo X