While other countries race into the distance, Australia is still on the starting grid when it comes to electric cars. Why so slow? Because we don't have a proper recharging network.
Australian vehicles have been accused of creating more emissions than their manufacturers advertise. But are Australian testing standards up to scratch?
Could we really reduce the number of vehicles on our roads from 37m to 9m?
Are mobility scooters harbingers of a future where small and versatile electric vehicles roam our cities?
Time's up for the internal combustion engine.
Governments racing to grab a lead in the global quest to position their countries for the car industry of the future.
The great dream of cars running on sustainable petrol has not bitten the dust. Here's why.
Volvo might be the first car company to go all-electric, but it's far from the market leader and petrol will continue to be relied upon.
Aston Martin has rarely been considered an eco-friendly brand, but it has announced an electric car of considerable heft.
When manufacturers are chasing sales and more and more customers are plugging in, is the writing on the wall for F1?
New research shows it only takes a few countries to kick-start the kind of global transformation required to meet the Paris Agreement’s long-term goals.
By boosting the demand for energy from the grid, electric cars could help create an incentive for more renewable energy investment, while smoothing over issues with supply and demand.
Standards, like electrical plugs, are usually so simple we don't even really notice them. But they're extremely important: Good ones can drive innovation; bad ones can stifle growth.
The country's ambitious plans for sustainable transport and renewable energy must work in sync.
New lithium stores in Cornwall could give the UK a valuable domestic supply of the expensive commodity.
Falling costs and better infrastructure are making the transition easier for drivers.
Plan to develop long-lasting supercapacitors would provide a faster, safer alternative to lithium batteries.
While action on air pollution is welcome, there may be better ways to cut car emissions.
The Norwegian capital shows other cities how it's done, by setting out a tailor-made plan to reduce emissions to zero by 2030.
Alternative technologies are already leaving Tesla's batteries in the slow lane.