And it'll have 8-10% less range than the Model 3 sedan.
It'll charge with solar power as part of efforts to reduce carbon footprint.
Fremont City Council is now waiting for approval from state building and energy commissions.
Tesla plans to boost its workforce to about 9,300 people.
The Mercury News digs into questions surrounding some of the construction workers at its Fremont factory. We suggest you go read the original report.
Looking at a million vehicles a year by 2020, Tesla is going to change the way it designs and builds its electric cars.
Tesla just bought the former United Auto Workers union hall located just a stones throw from its factory in Fremont, CA. The UAW was asking $4.26 million for the land, and it included four acres and a 16,470-square-foot building. The company's purpose for the land is still a mystery.
We know that when it comes to Tesla, every little thing has the potential to explode into the popular consciousness. Whether it's the rare fire or a good conspiracy theory, any news is good news. But we thought that this was just true on the Intern
Tesla is happy to do things differently than other automakers, from the company-owned stores to the all-electric drivetrain. It also doesn't use union workers at its factory in Fremont, California (the former NUMMI plant, pictured). But now the United Auto Workers (U
The Golden State is providing some green for the Tesla Model X.
We saw the Fiat Freemont first at this past March's Geneva Motor Show, and the newly pleasant people carrier's configurator has just hit the intertubes in Italian. An English-language version for the UK market isn't happening yet, so you'll have to have fun seeing what Europe can get on its Dodge Journey that we can't, and vice-versa by Matt Davis
Toyota's success over the past decade has come at the cost of quality at times, and now, it's affecting employees and their families. In a document obtained by Automotive News, ToMoCo engineers and managers are getting worn out, whether it's from cross-country trips in close succession or the daily rigors of constant expansion. The result is five-percent of employees leaving the automaker in 2006, and 10-percent leaving in 2005.