Since 2012, utility commissions across the country have approved more than $2.6 billion in transportation electrification investments . $1.2 billion, almost half of the all-time total, was approved in 2020 alone. This report elaborates on the trends in transportation electrification programs from investor-owned utilities (IOU) in 2020 and was supported by the Natural Resources Defense Council.
This brief provides an overview of the state of the EV market and deployment in North Carolina while also highlighting travel patterns and transit agency statistics, along with snapshots of EV policy and program examples from other states.
The Missing Piece on Meeting Transportation Electrification Goals: Utility Education and Outreach Programs
This paper examines the current state of E&O in transportation electrification and lays the foundation for why utility investment in E&O is the missing piece to achieving goals for widespread TE in a state or region.
Like many analysts from the past, the authors find that demand charges have made sense only as a proxy and are not a general solution for shared capacity costs. Furthermore, the changes occurring with a modern grid are undermining the conditions that made such a proxy reasonable.
This brief provides an overview of Florida’s EV market while also highlighting travel patterns and transit agency statistics for major metro regions.
This brief defines key indicators that outline the state of transportation electrification in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Tennessee (‘Southeast’).
This report examines recent trends in transportation electrification with a focus on EV-related filings by investor-owned electric utilities.
The transition to electric vehicles continues as governments increasingly develop and adopt policies to accelerate electric vehicle growth.
Getting to 20 Million EVs by 2030: Opportunities for the Electricity Industry in Preparing for an EV Future
Electric power sector investments of $75–125 billion needed to support projected 20 million EVs by 2030, according to Brattle economists.
In this follow-up report we discuss ways to quickly and efficiently bring TE benefits to the communities that need them most. Using Chicago as an example, we examine the problem of air inequality and suggest policies and programs to make TE a key part of the solution.