Автомобиль » Tesla for Sale in Calabasas, CA

Tesla for Sale in Calabasas, CA

Tesla for Sale in Calabasas, CA

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Ask for the free CARFAX Report for additional information and glossary of terms. "At the end of the day, other carmakers are subsidizing Tesla," said Thilo Koslowski, an analyst at Gartner Inc. It's the product of an environmental philosophy that prizes electric vehicles above all other green cars. Although conventional automakers have made great strides in selling cleaner autos в the Toyota Prius is the bestselling vehicle in California в regulators believe the only way to cleaner air is through vehicles that produce no pollution at all.


The state's Air Resources Board has mandated that such vehicles comprise 15% of new-car sales by 2025 в up from less than 1% now. Tesla declined to comment on the help it gets from the government. But it has clearly used the regulations to its benefit. The credits, coupled with state and federal incentives to buyers, can add as much $45,000 for each Model S sold. No other automaker in the country enjoys such an advantage. Tesla has used the money well to establish itself. Wealthy, eco-conscious buyers are snapping up the company's fast, stylish sedans as fast as the company can build them.


The company sold 2,650 vehicles in 2012 and expects to sell 20,000 this year. In contrast, big automakers such as Ford Motor Co. and General Motors Co. are attempting to build smaller, more affordable electric cars. But the prices remain high compared with similar gasoline-powered cars, and average consumers have balked at electric cars' limited range and long recharging times. The automakers are losing money in the electric car business, according to analysts. Take the case of Chrysler Group. Its Fiat brand is about to release the electric version of the subcompact Fiat 500. Even with the help of subsidies, Chrysler will lose about $10,000 on every sale of the $32,000 car. In a speech to automotive engineers last month in Detroit, Chrysler Chief Executive Sergio Marchionne called the transactions "masochism to the extreme. " "I believe that we could continue to explore the potential of electricity, but without being strong-armed by regulators," he said.


Robert Bienenfeld, Honda's U. S. environment and energy strategist, called for an approach similar the one used in Europe. There, regulators give each automaker a pollution standard based on sales volume and let them figure out what mix of cars will meet it. Honda Motor Co. already produces a wide variety of eco-friendly cars: electric, hybrid, plug-in hybrid, natural gas and hydrogen fuel cell. Under a European-style system, the automaker would be free to adjust that mix to suit consumer demand and its own business model, Bienenfeld said.

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