The Colorado Energy Office published a new report finding that zero-emission trucks are a can’t-miss opportunity for Colorado, with the potential to deliver more than $20 billion in benefits to Coloradans over the next 30 years.
By 2025, 40 percent of all non-Postal Service federal fleet vehicles and 97 percent of U.S. Postal Service (USPS) vehicles can be replaced with EV at a lower total cost of ownership TCO than comparable gas and diesel vehicles. This means that choosing an EV over a conventional vehicle will save money over the life of the vehicle.
This is a joint study by UC Davis, the World Bank, China Development Institute, and Shenzhen Bus Company that provides references and recommendations to cities for the deployment of electric buses based on the comprehensive analysis of the journey of Shenzhen, China.
This paper updates an earlier paper by the same title, summarizing the current state of play on such issues as electric truck benefits and challenges, current and imminent models, charging, electric rates, and policies to promote electric trucks.
Jobs to Move America (JMA) unveiled a new report about electric school bus technology and deployment, including policy recommendations for how New York can use a transition to electric school bus fleets to improve air quality for children while building a just recovery for working families.
Broader collaboration and a new generation of finance solutions are needed to achieve a zero-emissions future by 2050.
This report provides an overview of public and utility funding for three major categories of medium- and heavy duty EVs: transit buses, school buses, and trucks. It builds on recent reports covering the market in California and finds that the business case for investing in electric buses and trucks is improving and electric models already have lower lifetime costs than conventional models in some cases.
This report presents the results of a comprehensive study to compare the emission, cost, and economic and jobs impacts of alternative technologies for the MD and HD transportation sector. The analysis was conducted to better understand the type and pace of alternative vehicle technology and fuel implementation required for California to achieve its public health goals.
RTD pays nearly 60 percent more per mile to power its electric buses along Denver’s 16th Street Mall as it does its conventional diesel fleet. It’s a price disparity that could slow the transit agency’s embrace of zero-emission technology at a time when the state’s new Democratic governor is pushing to put more electric cars on the road and air quality and climate change have become ever larger topics of conversation in Colorado.
The purpose of this report is to present the results from Central Contra Costa Transit Authority (County Connection) deployment of four electric buses in Concord, California. In February 2017, the agency began operating a fleet of four electric buses in its service area.