Finally internal combustion engine cars for the EU from 2035

After 2035, no new cars with an internal combustion engine will be sold within the borders of the European Union. There will only be electrics.

electric car

The European Union approved on Thursday a complete ban on the sale of new vehicles with internal combustion engines starting in 2035. MEPs and member state governments they reached an agreement in order to comply with the European commitments for climate neutrality.

The European Parliament and the European Council will have to formally ratify this agreement for it to enter into force.

Οι μέρες του νέων οχημάτων με κινητήρα εσωτερικής καύσης είναι σίγουρα μετρημένες, τουλάχιστον στην Ευρωπαϊκή Ένωση, καθώς για αρχή τερματίζεται η πωλήση καινούργιων οχημάτων ιδιωτικής χρήσης και ελαφρών οχημάτων δημόσιας χρήσης που καίνε βενζίνη ή ντίζελ στην Ευρωπαϊκή Ένωση από τη χρονιά αυτή.

The ban also includes hybrid cars (petrol or diesel + batteries), or in other words from 2035 onwards only 100% electric new cars will be sold. This prohibition does not apply to large trucks and buses.

The EU already has some of the strictest emissions regulations. According to current regulations, car manufacturers must meet an average of 95 grams of CO2 per 100 km. If they don't, they are fined €95 for every gram of CO2 per kilometer above that limit for every vehicle they've sold in a given year.

Under the new regulations, car manufacturers will have to reduce average CO2 emissions by 55% for passenger cars by 2030 and by 50% for trucks by the same year. From that point, new vehicles with internal combustion engines will only have another five years to live (until 2035), as the EU expects a 100 percent reduction in CO 2 emissions for all new cars and vans.

Automakers that produce fewer than 10.000 cars a year, such as Ferrari, McLaren and Aston Martin, will get an exemption that exempts them from the 2030 target, but they too must be completely zero-emissions by 2035.

However, this does not mean that all existing EU petrol and diesel vehicles should be scrapped. But their future probably won't be bleak as we suspect they will be asked to pay heavy taxes.

However, the EU creates rules for the classification of vehicles that use carbon-neutral fuels, such as synthetic gasoline developed by Porsche, Siemens, and others. The Best Technology Site in Greece
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Written by Dimitris

Dimitris hates on Mondays .....

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