If you’re looking for the some of the longest-legged and most usable electric cars in the world, this chart is where you’ll find them. This is where Teslas do battle with Mercedes EQs, BMW i cars, Audi E-trons, even new-groove Porsches and Polestars. If you’ve got a bigger budget to spend on an electrically powered family car to use and rely on for any kind of trip, then, with claimed ranges of up to 400 miles and beyond, these are your main contenders.
The Glasgow Declaration on Zero Emission Cars and Vans, announced at the COP26 climate summit, includes a commitment to “work towards all sales of new cars and vans being zero emission globally by 2040, and by no later than 2035 in leading markets”.
Chinese-owned Sweden-based Volvo has already committed to going fully electric by 2030.
Countries that did sign the declaration include » Austria, Canada, Chile, Croatia, Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Ireland, Lithuania, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Scotland, Slovenia, Sweden, Turkey, the United Kingdom, and Uruguay.
Major auto producing countries notably absent include » China, Germany, Japan, and the United States.
Canadian provinces of British Columbia, and Quebec also committed.
A fleet of electrified Jaguar Land Rover vehicles – including Jaguar I-PACE – will deliver zero-emission luxury transport for world’s leaders and their teams at the COP26 summit starting in Glasgow in the next few days.
Thierry Bolloré, Jaguar Land Rover Chief Executive Officer, said, “We are delighted to partner with COP26 and provide a fleet of all-electric Jaguar I-PACE performance SUVs to deliver zero-emission transport at the summit.
In February, Jaguar Land Rover set the goal of achieving zero tailpipe emissions by 2036, and net zero carbon emissions across our supply chain, products and operations by 2039.
Bolloré, said, “Sustainability is at the core of our business strategy, Reimagine, which enables us to focus on becoming net carbon zero by 2039 as the creator of the world’s most desirable modern luxury vehicles.”