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The thrill of the challenge

Autonomous Vehicles (AVs) constitute the next generation of Electric Vehicles (EVs). Europe and the USA have increased their interest in autonomous vehicles. Basically an extension to EVs, this attracted attention primarily to cut down on accidents. Collateral benefits relate to ease-of-parking, growth of shared mobility and eventually less traffic, reduced cost

Hyundai forges ahead

The best endorsements for the attraction for investments in Tamil Nadu have come from several large companies. The Korean Hyundai Motors and the French Saint Gobain have been making repeated investments of sizeable amounts for expanding their operations. B C Datta, Vice President – Corporate Affairs, Hyundai Motor India Ltd,

We can do it by 2030…

It is exhilarating to hear Dr Ashok Jhunjhunwala (AJ) of IIT-M that a paradigm shift to electric vehicles (EVs) is not just desirable but can certainly be done. Delivering the Dr. Y Nayudamma Memorial Lecture at the CLRI, AJ provided a development model for EVs tailored to the Indian conditions and

Corporate Reports – SAIL, Schwing Stetter, TVS Motors

Improved margins for SAIL The persistent strategic approach helped SAIL to strengthen the EBIDTA to Rs.5184 crore in 2017-18, a substantial increase over 2016-17, said Saraswati Prasad, CMD, SAIL. SAIL achieved its highest ever production of hot metal of 15.983 MT, crude steel of 15.021 MT and saleable steel of 14.071 MT.

Taking the state for a ride

Post-liberalisation, states were aggressive in attracting mega investments. There was also the prospect for setting up ancillary units. There were intense competition and race-to-the-bottom incentive wars. In the automobile sector Maharashtra, Haryana and Tamil Nadu indulged in such competition. Maharashtra, the leader, was among the first to offer complete exemption from

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