Despite the fake outrage over Elon Musk liberating speech on Twitter, the push toward electric vehicles and going green is still far more desirable for the elites in the long run than focusing on the digital town square as they continue to emphasize an urgent need to combat warming weather and entrench themselves in the operations of the private sector.
This much was made apparent as news from one of Tesla’s newest assembly plants shows that they have exceeded their own timelines by successfully manufacturing 4,000 electric vehicles per week.
At the end of the day, money speaks louder than words, and people are apparently lining up to purchase their status-symbol car and do their part for the good of the world.
ZeroHedge reported that “not only is demand [for EVs] not a problem,” but there are no signs of slowing down in the area of output and production. ZeroHedge wrote:
The company’s new plant in Brandenburg has reportedly “reached an output of 4,000 cars per week”, according to Bloomberg this week. The milestone is three weeks ahead of the planned schedule for the new production facility, according to a production plan Bloomberg reviewed.
Volume from the new plant amounts to about a third of Tesla’s Model Y production in Shanghai. The company’s Model Y was the last new model to be released, in 2020. The Cybertruck is next, and deliveries might not begin until late 2023 or early 2024.
In addition to the popular vehicles already in production and the highly-anticipated Cybertruck slated to roll out within the next year, Elon Musk has also promised a game-changing affordable electric option with a proposed price tag of just $25,000.
“Tesla will make a compelling $25,000 electric vehicle that is also fully autonomous,” Elon Musk said in 2020. In today’s climate of inflation and outrageous vehicle prices, the low sticker price alone would present an intriguing prospect for many would-be vehicle owners.
Tesla is certainly poised to continue reworking the automobile – especially the electric automobile – landscape. Stock prices have more than doubled in the first two months of 2023, with no seeming end in sight. In addition to the success in Germany, a production plant in Shanghai has been equally successful, shipping more than 60,000 units in January alone.
Given the success of Elon Musk’s company and the government’s incessant desire for more electric vehicles, it should come as no surprise that both the Biden White House and Democrat stronghold of California are pushing legislation to “open their [charging] networks to all drivers.”
California specifically is advancing legislation that would require Tesla to make its charging stations compatible with other electric vehicles regardless of their make and model. The San Francisco Chronicle wrote:
Now, a California legislator is attempting to solve the problem by forcing Tesla and other station operators to open their networks to all drivers. Assembly Member Jesse Gabriel has unveiled a bill that would require new public stations to be accessible to all drivers and have universal connecting ports.
The bill, if approved by the Legislature and Gov. Gavin Newsom, would expand on Tesla’s recent announcement that it will open a portion of its chargers to non-Tesla drivers.
This latest bill comes on top of the Biden administration’s likely new rules, the Washington Post reported, that would require “ny chargers that receive federal funds to make these stations more accessible” by mandating “[n]ew chargers will have to include consistent plug types, have 97 percent reliability and allow drivers to use a single method of identification that works across all chargers.”
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