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The fun and class of electric sports vehicles

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Can electric vehicles (EVs) really be fun? The answer is an exhilarating yes.

 

Whilst EVs tend to be heavier than their petrol counterparts due to the weight of batteries, and they often lack the distinctive roar associated with traditional sports cars, leaving some enthusiasts missing that auditory thrill.

But fear not, petrolheads, for the future holds promises of electric joyrides tailored just for you. Take the upcoming Hyundai Ioniq 5 N, set to make waves in Australia. This electric marvel boasts tricky software that replicates the sensation of gear shifts and a symphony of speakers that mimics the throaty growl of a petrol hot hatch.

The road ahead is also paved with electric roadsters, including the next-gen Porsche Boxster and even the iconic Mazda MX-5, which is set to go electric with a range-extending rotary petrol generator.

The magic ingredient? As batteries shed weight, and software evolves, the focus is shifting towards delivering true driving engagement. The evolving landscape of EVs promises an experience that goes beyond just speed.

For those who can’t imagine a track without the unmistakable hum of combustion power, fear not. Alternatives are in the works. Porsche and Formula One, titans in the racing world, are rapidly embracing carbon-neutral and CO2-reducing e-fuels, ensuring that the thrill of high-speed competition remains while minimising environmental impact.

In conclusion, the journey towards making EVs fun is well underway. As technology advances, and the automotive industry continues to innovate, the future of driving promises not just efficiency but an electrifying experience for petrolheads and eco-conscious enthusiasts alike. Get ready to plug in and rev up the fun!

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Does President Biden pass the cognitive test?

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White House denies President Biden memory lapse report, following a report that questioned the President’s mental competency.

The White House blasted a report that suggested President Joe Biden was suffering memory lapses, and Vice President Kamala Harris called the report “clearly politically motivated.”

The report from Special Counsel Robert Hur, a former U.S. attorney in Maryland during Republican Donald Trump’s administration, has prompted an election-year brawl and renewed questions about Biden’s advanced age.

The issue of mental competency has become a major topic in this year’s presidential campaign, as Biden, 81, and Trump, 77, are the two oldest men to have been elected president.

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“By his side” – Harry heads to London to be with King Charles

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King Charles has been diagnosed with cancer, prompting him to temporarily step back from his royal duties.

The announcement came from the palace, stating that the monarch will undergo treatment to address the health issue.

The news has stirred concern among the public, as King Charles has been a symbol of stability and continuity for the nation.

The exact details of the diagnosis and treatment plan have not been disclosed, but sources close to the palace assure the public that the king is in capable hands and remains optimistic about his recovery.

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Argentina’s advocation for more freedom

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Argentina and Australia: The role of institutions in economic prosperity and political stability.

The new libertarian free market President of Argentina Javier Milei, called for more freedom and less collectivism in the global economy at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland. And with it announced his own radical proposals.

But how did Argentina get into this position and how did a similar country avoid it?

Professor Tim Harcourt from UTS joins to discuss.

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