Years ago, the big news was Tesla overtaking Ford. Now, the electric automaker has surpassed yet another legacy carmaker in value.
The BMW X3 xDrive30e and the BMW X5 xDrive45e PHEVs are slated to arrive in 2019 and 2020, with a lot more electric range.
BMW Group just released Q3 results and as previously announced, the company is gearing up for rising costs of development (electrified and autonomous cars).
The month of October 2018 shows another significant increase in U.S. EV sales. We can only imagine what the next few months will bring.
In total, BMW Group delivered in October 2018 some 1,836 plug-in cars (down 8.5% year-over-year), but overall remains over 24% up in all of 2018.
Tesla has knocked the Renault-Nissan-Mitsubishi Alliance out of the #1 spot to become the top seller of plug-in electric cars worldwide this year.
The Tesla Model 3 Performance is what most consider a truly electric performance machine. So, how does it stack up against the ultimate driving machine?
While the EV transition, and especially Tesla, has been pushing forward with increasing force for some time, German automakers seem caught off guard.
The times when plug-in electric carmakers were solely purchasing battery cells to produce battery packs is not the case for the future electrification at scale.
BMW is investing a medium, double-digit million euro amount in Dingolfing plant to handle battery pack production for the all-electric MINI from 2019.
In 2019 BMW will introduce a new 330e iPerformance plug-in hybrid with an all-electric range rating of up to 60 km (37 miles).
In a wide-ranging electric vehicle discussion, John McElroy takes it to the European automakers over their insistence on radiator grills.
For BMW to be successful in the electric vehicle market, the German carmaker will have to achieve the needed range. It targets over 400 miles.
According to a new report, the production version of the BMW design study will become the i4 electric vehicle in 2021