Information on policy issues influencing transportation electrification. Our dashboards integrate data on laws, regulations, proposed legislation, public agency requests and awards, and electric utility filings with market data, demographics, and environmental factors.
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Key trends in the EV market at both a global and national level. It overlays public policy and demographic characteristics with data on EV sales and EV and charging deployment. The inclusion of global trends situates the U.S. within the international transportation electrification market.
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This section holds a majority of the EV Hub’s free tools and resources. It includes original research, reports and case studies, news tracking and analysis, and events. This is where the we present our original takes on the most important developments in transportation electrification.
Electric utilities in three West Coast states have announced the results of a study that could lead to significant reductions of pollution from freight transportation up and down the Pacific Coast and create jobs in an economy hit hard by the novel coronavirus.
The study’s final report proposes a phased approach for electrifying the I-5 corridor. The first phase would involve installing 27 charging sites along I-5 at 50-mile intervals for medium-duty electric vehicles, such as delivery vans, by 2025. Then, later, 14 of the 27 charging sites would be expanded to also accommodate charging for electric big rigs by 2030, when it is estimated that 8 percent of all trucks on the road in California could be electric.
Of the 27 proposed sites, 16 are in California, five are in Oregon and six are in Washington. An additional 41 sites on other highways that connect to I-5 are being proposed for electrification. Those highways include Interstates 8, 10, 80, 210 and 710 and state routes 60 and 99 in California; I-84 in Oregon and I90 in Washington.