Their goal: Get those vehicles on the roads in China, the world's biggest auto market - then conquer the United States.
This $260 million injection of cash couldn't come at a better time.
Drive.Ai shows off its AI software in fully autonomous rainy night drive.
Maybe if Trump Tower had a few Superchargers...
A new app called WeFuel will, in a limited area of the Bay Area, deliver gasoline to your parked car. We disagree that this is a good thing.
From the Ford booth at the 2016 Detroit Auto Show, Jonathon Buckley interviews Ford VP of Research Ken Washington. Topics include Ford's mobility future and its new Silicon Valley Research Center.
A fake city rising from the middle of a Midwestern college campus is more than a proving ground for autonomous and connected car technology expected to revolutionize American roads. It's a lynchpin in Michigan's strategy to stay economically relevant and prevent automotive technology jobs from being poached by Silicon Valley.
Among a growing cadre of tech execs in Silicon Valley, there is a burgeoning trend to go racing on the weekend.
Apple reportedly has hundreds of employees working on an automobile under a program called Project Titan. The Apple Car is said to look sort of like a minivan, and it's fully electric.
Bloomberg has the fascinating story on the hiring competition between Apple and Tesla for Silicon Valley's talent.
Ford is getting serious about developing more sophisticated technology for its models, and to make things even better, the automaker is opening the new Research and Innovation Center Palo Alto in Silicon Valley. With a former Apple engineer as the center's technical head, the lab is focusing on five areas: connectivity, mobility, autonomous vehicles, customer experience and big data.
What you're looking at there, a Shelby Daytona decked out in classic glorious blue with white racing stripes, is the just-revealed, all-electric 2015 Renovo Coupe. Renovo calls it, "America's First All-Electric Supercar." We call it dope.
In a poll of drivers in Portland, more than 80 percent said they would be driving an EV in the next 10 years if they weren't already. The poll was small and not scientific, with just 218 votes cast, but it does reflect a slice of a certain population with changing attitudes toward electric mobility, and 80 percent is an impressive figure. Additionally, 43 percent of respondents planned to have an EV in the next five years, and only 18 percent said they prefer gasoline-powered vehicles. With EVs
I haven't been watching HBO's new nerd comedy Silicon Valley, but I should have known that anything from the brain of Mike Judge (Beavis and Butt-head, Idiocracy) is likely to be pretty funny. People sure seem to like it, and if a sight gag from the pilot episode is any indication, the producers know how to find the humor in electric vehicles.
Silicon Valley has become a hub of workplace charging. In fact, if one of these San Francisco bay area technology companies doesn't offer that particular perk, they're likely to lose talented staff to competitors. Reports from the Valley say that there's a new kind of problem growing for employers – there are far more electric vehicles in parking lots than available chargers, and it's leading to "charge rage."
Better Place, the electric-vehicle battery-swapping technology developer, is swapping out its US and Australia operations to save cash and will focus its efforts on Denmark and Israel.