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Germany: It plans to invest 6.3 billion euros, and the number of charging stations will increase 14 times.

Germany: It plans to invest 6.3 billion euros, and the number of charging stations will increase 14 times.


According to media reports, the German government approved a plan on October 19th. The country will invest 6.3 billion euros (about 6.1 billion dollars) in the next three years to rapidly expand the number of electric vehicle charging stations nationwide, as part of the country's promotion of net zero emissions.

The goal of this plan is to increase the number of electric vehicle charging stations in Germany by 14 times, from about 70,000 at present to 1 million by 2030, with emphasis on building charging stations in cities with insufficient supply at present.

By 2030, Germany hopes that the number of electric vehicles will increase from the current 1.5 million to 15 million. Other measures planned by the German government include speeding up the national approval process for the construction of charging stations.

German Federal Minister of Transport Volker Wissing said in a statement: "Our goal is to accelerate the expansion of the charging infrastructure network and simplify the charging process, so that people can more easily transition from fuel vehicles to electric vehicles. We know that electric vehicles are spreading rapidly, so we must be quick. "

Wissing said at a press conference after the cabinet approved the plan that Germany expects the electric vehicle market to grow exponentially, and the government hopes to make electric vehicles more attractive, so that more consumers can choose electric vehicles. At present, a number of car companies are producing electric vehicles in Germany, including BMW, Volkswagen and Tesla, the latter operating a factory near Berlin, the capital of Germany.

At present, the energy crisis caused by the Russia-Ukraine conflict has also affected the development of electric vehicles, because the energy crisis has caused the electricity price to soar. In order to solve this problem, the German government plans to set an electricity price ceiling. Wissing said that the energy crisis should not undermine the long-term climate goals.

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