Tesla, along with other electric vehicle companies and environmental groups, has called on the Biden administration to invest in charging infrastructure for medium and heavy buses, trucks and other electric vehicles.

Environmental groups also signed onto the letter.

The groups want the administration to allocate 10% of the money for electric vehicle charging in the bipartisan infrastructure bill signed last November, a pot that includes $7.5 billion, to go towards infrastructure for medium and heavy vehicles, they said. in a letter. Energy Secretary Jennifer Granholm and Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg this week.

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“Most public electric vehicle charging infrastructure has been designed and built with passenger vehicles in mind,” read the letter, also signed by the Environmental Law and Policy Center, Moms Clean Air Force and Lightning eMotors. "The size and location of the spaces reflect an interest in serving drivers, not large utility vehicles."

Most of the cars on the road are passenger vehicles.

But medium and heavy-duty vehicles contribute disproportionately to the pollutants that cause smog and greenhouse gas emissions from the transportation sector. The electrification of this category of vehicles could therefore eliminate a greater part of the emissions; this would have a significant impact on air quality and reduce climate impacts. The United States needs a charging infrastructure to make this possible, the letter states.

The Biden administration has already made truck pollution a priority: The Department of Transportation is funding electric transit buses for state and local governments, and the Environmental Protection Agency has proposed a new rule requiring new trucks to reduce nitrogen oxide emissions by 90% by 2031.