With promises of energy efficiency, optimal routing, and low-carbon power supplies, can driverless vehicles clean up the world's roads?

Without mobility, economic growth and social opportunity can't flourish. That's a problem for businesses, cities, residents and even our national security.

From infrastructure damage to new cost drivers, airports illustrate the ways climate risks could affect a business sector's day-to-day operations in a big way.

Look to airlines like Virgin, Southwest and United, as well as buy-in from manufacturers and logistics providers Boeing and FedEx.

Seattle City Light is bringing in smart charging technologies to power the 12,000 EVs driving around the city.

Walmart, FedEx and Pepsi are rolling out fleet improvements while equipment makers Wabash National, Cummins, Eaton are also leading the charge.

Smaller electrified vehicles such as bikes, scooters and motorcycles aren't yet in high demand stateside — but Gogoro thinks they're poised to affect developing markets in a big way.

What happens when shared transportation, electric vehicles and self-driving cars converge? Automakers and rental car companies are racing tech companies like Google and Uber to find out.

Ryan Popple shares how the maker of electric battery-powered transit buses can double its manufacturing run, thanks to a fresh $55 million.