Calstart’s Zero-Emission Technology Inventory tool shows the U.S. and Canada are on track to have 169 different zero-emission commercial vehicle models available that by the end of 2020.
With much of America’s trucking operations grounded for the past several months during the COVID-19 outbreak, fleet managers are eager to get back to work. But what does that look like in a world where trucks have been sitting idle for 90-days or more?
uring previous recessions trucking recruited workers laid off from other industries. This time is different.
The Transportation Department's Drug and Alcohol Clearinghouse needs better engagement from truck drivers and motor carriers.
Diesel engine, high ground clearance, creature comforts and four-wheel-drive make 2020 GMC Sierra AT4 top choice for driving on an Arctic Circle adventure.
Unlike hospital workers and warehouse workers, truck drivers have very little access to bathroom facilities, shower services and food.
As artificial intelligence moves forward, the need to ensure that it is used ethically and safely in all industries, including trucking, becomes more important.
Maybe it’s the term “truck driver” that makes the job unappealing to young people. Considering the demands of today’s “transportation manager,” there’s a lot more involved than that old phrase.
SUVs and trucks are in higher demand than sedans in the U.S., with the number of compact crossovers now at 32.
An increase in the fuel-user fee would equitably – and economically – fund needed infrastructure repairs.
A growth in autonomy brings benefits, but also the risk of cybersecurity breaches, which grow as human intervention with a truck’s controls lessens.
Tolls would be a fairer way than federal taxes to fund interstate improvements.