The New Zealand government is responding to the need to make electric vehicles cheaper than a lot of dollars and make new petroleum and diesel vehicles more expensive as the country wants to make progress towards zero-emissions.
The progress follows the recommendations of the New Zealand Climate Commission, which has made significant progress in bringing the country closer to its discharge targets.
NOZ vehicles for electric and about half of the variants will be 8,625 (এবং4,360) for new vehicles and NZ$3,450 (1.1.744) for serviceable vehicles. They start in a month.
About 33% of Ottawa’s apparently permanent ozone-depleting material has been transported, and last week the Climate Commission set new standards for the nation to change the cosmetics of its weapons. The commission’s proposed plan calls for a ban on petroleum and diesel vehicles by 2022 and a complete ban on road transport by 2050. To meet the traffic flow target, electric vehicles should be put into service in the deployment of all light vehicles. 100% between 2029 and 2035.
“Our vehicle emissions are evolving rapidly in New Zealand’s ozone-depleting park, so we need to take a step now to meet our 2050 target,” said Michael Wood, spokesperson for the transport service.
“New Zealand is really lagging behind in taking EVS, so we are playing to gain momentum globally,” he said. He said the strategy is expected to emit 9.2 million massive amounts of carbon dioxide.
The sponsorship will be subsidized through the introduction of new import duties on high-end commercial vehicles and SUVs. For example, an imported Toyota Hilux – one of the more common camels in New Zealand – could cost NZ$2,900. These expenditures will start in early January 2022.
Increased runoff should make New Zealand one of the world’s most formidable recreational areas and lose its environmental goals, forcing the current direction to be reversed. Recently, data showed that New Zealand discharge increased by 2% in 2018-19.
Climate change James Shaw said only a small number of New Zealand vehicles had been active so far.
“As innovation emerges and more manufacturers choose to stop making petroleum and diesel vehicles, the cost of low-emission vehicles will drop. However, they are now more expensive to buy. The current announcement helps put it at risk,” he said. he. .
The strategy started with an analysis. Middle Right Resistance National says overdue binding charges for high discharge vehicles are linked to a “reverse robin hood” system – spending New Zealand’s lower and central wages while sponsoring other and more wealthy people to cover the costs of electric vehicles. . The strategy would “unreasonably harm farmers, dealers and low-paid workers, for which low-discharge vehicles in any case would be too expensive or unsatisfactory for their livelihoods,” said Michael Woodhouse, a shadow transportation representative.
Woodhouse said the motivation to buy EVs for people who are nationally motivated can’t help debate financially those who haven’t declined.
Wood said the measure “only applies to new and used vehicles on display in New Zealand, so the current used market for vehicles that low-income families would normally buy will not be affected.”
Shaw said the approach “would further expand the recycling market so that significantly fewer individuals could have carbon transport choices in the coming years.”
Until now, there are allocations for electric vehicles in many different countries. Germany presented a 44,000 (NZ$6,785) electric vehicle sponsorship to the UK in March 2016.
Several countries have made more extreme progress. In Norway, after the country eliminated electric vehicles from mandatory taxes for dependents on petroleum derivatives, electric vehicles now make up 54% of the pie.
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