transportation


The State of the Electric Car Market in 4 Charts and Graphs

, lead policy analyst, Clean Vehicles

I’m guessing that over the past 3 months (or more), your news feed has been dominated by election-related stories. So you may have missed the recent good news about the electric vehicle (EV) market in the United States. To bring you up to speed (and provide a brief break from election hullaballoo) here are 4 graphs that explain what’s been happening in the world of EVs. Read more >

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The Science of Car Sharing: Can Shared Vehicle Services Reduce Transportation Emissions?

, lead policy analyst, Clean Vehicles

I’m a fan of car sharing services. But to what extent do they increase, or decrease, global warming pollution? Read more >

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Here are the Top 5 New Clean Cars for 2017

, lead policy analyst, Clean Vehicles

In the market for a new car that can save you money on fuel and cut your emissions? Here are some of the top clean cars scheduled to hit showrooms in 2017. Read more >

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How Oregon Can Fill Up On Clean Fuels

, lead policy analyst, Clean Vehicles

Something big is brewing in Oregon. No, it’s not a new IPA from Portland-based Bridgeport Brewery—though that sounds delightful. It’s the next phase of Oregon’s Clean Fuel Program, a forward-thinking regulation that requires transportation fuel to get steadily cleaner on average, ultimately achieving a 10 percent reduction in carbon emissions per unit of fuel in 10 years. Extending this rule is a big deal because approximately one-third of Oregon’s greenhouse gases come from transportation, and Oregon has the in-state resource potential to produce significant amounts of clean fuels. Read more >

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Electric Buses: How Plugs and Batteries are Replacing Wires and Diesel

, lead policy analyst, Clean Vehicles

Cities breathe. They take deep breaths in the morning as commuters rush to get to work and exhale in the evening as workers travel away from the city center. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the population here in D.C. grows from 584,400 to over 1 million people on a daily basis and the population of Manhattan nearly doubles from 1.5 million to 3.0 million during the work week. This amazing phenomenon is made possible, in part, by city buses, which carry hordes of passengers along concrete arteries toward the heart of the city. Read more >

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