Around 31,400 of those living in the most income deprived areas of Greater London who use the 'most polluting' cars (i.e. those held not to be compliant with Ultra-Low Emission entry standards) to com
Hundreds of thousands of cars in Great Britain are currently E10 incompatible.
Analysis by the RAC Foundation suggests that if the biofuel element in petrol was raised from the current 5% to 10% th
Latest data on ultra-low emission vehicles in the UK.
It includes information on the running total of plug-in grant claims made and lists the most popular plug-in grant eligible vehicles on the roa
The use of electric vehicle charge points in Scotland has increased by 43% in a year. Charge points across the country were used 37,433 times during August 2017, compared with 26,119 times in the same month a year earlier.
Research for the RAC Foundation has added weight to the argument that scrapping the oldest cars owned by people living in towns and cities would have a negligible effect on air quality. Unique
Potential purchasers of electric cars tempted by the benefits of quickly-improving battery capacity might still hesitate if the public charge point network doesn’t keep pace with changing
Lorries that do not comply with the proposed early introduction of the London Ultra-Low Emission Zone should be subject to a sliding scale of penalties that increase over time.
Ministers should consider launching a 'grand challenge' competition to encourage innovators to come up with technical solutions on how the dirtiest diesel cars and vans could be cleaned up.
The RAC Foundation believes that there are four key barriers to the development of the UK's electric vehicle market: retail, range, recharging, residual value.
A diesel scrappage scheme aimed at taking the most polluting cars off the road is likely to be costly and ineffective.
Follow up report by Ricardo Energy & Environment to their 2014 work on air quality for the RAC Foundation.
A scrappage scheme aimed at removing the dirtiest diesel cars from the roads would have to be on a huge scale to have any significant effect.
Seventy service stations on England’s motorway network now have electric vehicle charge points. This equates to 72% of the 97 total.
Ministers should consider introducing a new scrappage scheme aimed at taking the oldest and most polluting diesel cars off the road, argues the RAC Foundation.
The Highways Agency has proposed that a maximum mandatory speed limit of 60 mph be imposed on sections of the M1 (and also the M3, though this is subject to a separate consultation) to help improve ai
Sales of electric cars are set to fall far short of official expectations. The Committee on Climate Change has previously said it would be "feasible and desirable" to have up to 1.7 million fully
High fuel prices, squeezed budgets, reliant on using their car – this is what many households, particularly lower income ones, are having to put up with.
For the second year running the RAC Foundation was one of the sponsors of the RAC Brighton to London Future Car Challenge, entering a Delta Motorsport E4 (see video on the right) and the Lightning GT.
Only a third of councils surveyed by the RAC Foundation say they have installed public charging points for electric vehicles, and the promotion of green vehicles varies significantly between local
The 2010 Future Car Challenge - organised by the Royal Automobile Club - was a landmark event, showcasing as it did 61 low-carbon vehicles in a drive from Brighton to London.
The Committee on Climate Change estimates that we will need 1.7 million plug-in electric vehicles on the road by 2020 if we are to have any hope of meeting our obligations under the Climate Change
Ministers in the coalition government are still four-square behind High Speed Rail despite growing concerns that the money could be better spent on other transport schemes.
It is now widely accepted that human actitivities are contributing to, and accelerating, the pace of climate change through the release of greenhouse gases (GHGs), predominantly CO2.
It has been hailed as the green way to travel by each of the major political parties and if given the go-ahead will cost tens of billions of pounds to build.
Inconsistent and unfair.