TechLife News


Wherever you are in the world, it’s hard to deny that 2020 was a challenging year - not least the automotive sector. With car sales plummeting amidst stay-at-home orders, consumers had a chance to reflect on their environmental impact, and as a result, electric vehicles are now more desirable than ever. 2021 looks set to be the biggest year yet, with huge launches from some of the industry’s biggest players, helping to create a greener planet for us all.


Though there has been a seismic shift in electric car adoption rates over the past decade, the coronavirus lockdowns drastically changed the way we work, travel, and play. Work from home restrictions meant that our cars were less useful than ever before, with 12% saying they’d give up their car permanently to save money and protect the environment. Many car dealerships were forced to close for months on end, and car and its effect on the economy and consumer confidence. Thanks to generous government subsidies and grants in some European territories, sales are booming. Indeed, in Norway, . .

Вы читаете отрывок, зарегистрируйтесь, чтобы читать полное издание.

Другое от: TechLife News

TechLife News2 мин. чтенияCrime & Violence
Amazon Sues Ny Attorney General To Stop Virus Probe
Amazon is suing the attorney general of New York in a bid to stop her from suing the company over its coronavirus safety protocols and the firing of one of its outspoken workers. In the lawsuit filed in Brooklyn federal court, Amazon said Attorney Ge
TechLife News5 мин. чтенияInvestments & Securities
Gamestop’s Saga May Be Over; Its Effect On Wall Street Isn’t
The frenzy around GameStop’s stock may have quieted down, but the outsized influence small investors had in the saga is likely to stick around. No one expects another supernova like GameStop to happen again, where a band of smaller-pocketed investors
TechLife News6 мин. чтенияTechnology & Engineering
Autoworkers Face Uncertain Future In An Era Of Electric Cars
When General Motors boldly announced its goal last month to make only battery-powered vehicles by 2035, it didn’t just mark a break with more than a century of making internal combustion engines. It also clouded the future for 50,000 GM workers whose