A test drive of the electric Workhorse Group W-15 pickup finds the vehicle delivers on its promise of both impressive power and the utility of a true work truck.
Workhorse Group said its planned W-15 electric pickup truck will have 460 horsepower, an 80-mile range and a zero to 60 time of just 5.5 seconds.
Workhorse Group will slightly modify the concept version of its W-15 electric pickup truck as it prepares to enter production for commercial orders.
Workhorse Group starts taking deposits for its W-15 electric pickup truck.
Workhorse Group Inc. reported a first quarter loss of $7.9 million loss as it gets ready to start production of is W-15 electric pickup truck.
Workhorse Group, which just unveiled its W-15 electric pickup truck, says it has 5,000 non-binding orders, enough to launch production in 2018.
The rising price of Workhorse Group stock, helped by GM’s positive statements, has allowed the company to raise $25 million to meet production targets on electric-powered step vans.
Workhorse Group founder Steve Burns has no known investors, but GM picked his plan to make commercial electric pickups at its idled Lordstown complex.
Remaking the shuttered General Motors Lordstown Complex into an electric truck plant requires serial entrepreneur Steve Burns to find investors and land a big contract.
Workhorse Group stock surged and trading halted after President Donald Trump tweeted that the tiny company would buy General Motors’ shuttered Lordstown Assembly Complex.
A test drive in the Workhorse W-15 electric pickup revealed the future direction of the company now slated to partner with General Motors on production.
Financial setbacks and executive changes have delayed Workhorse Group electric vans and pickup truck production as the company shifts its focus to production over innovation.