This is a heckuva find. First auction in about two weeks.
The first two answer seem--aside from the numerous Tesla fanboys--quite typical of many owners' experience.
Four minute video. And this is worth remembering:
Although most of those who profess concern about climate change are not willing to spend any significant amount of their own money to “fight” it.
Well, "rethink" . . . faster, please.
In one man's opinion. (And his opinion is pretty good.)
"Have you ever wondered how the man who drives a snowplow drives to the snowplow?"
(Link via Kottke.)
BONUS: "ETRADE Top 5 Baby Commercials". "Why don't you try reading the rules, Shankopotamus" still makes me laugh.
If you want to be the coolest, wokest guy on the block, and if you have $200K to spend, I think the Porsche Taycan is the way to go.
34-minute video that nicely explains the conflict between Tesla bulls and bears. Listen and it's easy to pick a side. (For more search on Twitter for #TSLAQ.)
This is surely true for my family: "Nobody wants to buy a new car."
The Washington Post somehow gives space to Charles Lane to smack down to the e-car hype.
Mass adoption of electric cars, however, cannot occur unless they can do everything gas-powered vehicles can do — including the ability to go hundreds of miles before refueling, and refueling easily — at a comparable total cost of ownership. Otherwise, electric cars will be a niche product for upper-income folks. And government subsidies for them will be a regressive transfer of social resources in return for little climate benefit, given that the U.S. power grid the cars draw from is 64 percent fueled by coal and gas.
Related: from early last year, "Electric Car-Owners Shocked: New Study Confirms EVs Considerably Worse For Climate Than Diesel Cars".