Dirty electric cars…

In the morning, you get behind the wheel of your gasoline or diesel car, start the car, clean the windshield accumulated with ice, and spin a cloud of smoke and carbon dioxide behind the car.

You drive out of the yard and notice a stylish and futuristic electric car at the first traffic light. If you don’t look around, you won’t even notice, because it’s almost not audible, and you can’t even smell it, unlike some old diesels. When you are standing at a traffic light, you look in your rearview mirror and you notice a cloud of smoke rising from your car, and there is no sign of the electric car running. You might think and think about how much damage internal combustion vehicles cause and how greener electric vehicles are. You’re not the only one, as electric car manufacturers are doing their best to convince people of their message of a greener future.

How green is this electric receiver? How green are electric cars? What lies behind it and how much truth is not told? It is not only about the production of batteries, but also about the controversial ethical practices in sourcing some essential raw materials for the manufacture of electric vehicles and also the exclusive right of manufacturers to repair vehicles. All this and more below.

Electric cars: Electrification is inevitable

More and more car manufacturers are committed to the production of electric cars, including the largest giants in this field. General Motors will go all-or-nothing by 2035, Volkswagen will increase its share of electric vehicles to 70% by 2030, and Audi will stop designing cars with internal combustion engines (ICE) by 2025. Manufacturers are also encouraged by the world’s governments with new measures . For example, the European Union will set stricter emissions standards by 2025. The United Kingdom plans to end the sale of classic cars by 2030 and France by 2040.

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