Defend the EPA's Heavy-Duty Emissions Standards

As the global transition toward an electrified transportation sector continues, significant policy action and investment are critical for the United States (U.S.) to lead and achieve electrification goals over the next decade.

The EC and our allies recently celebrated the adoption of the EPA’s Greenhouse Gas Emissions Standards for Heavy-Duty Vehicles–Phase 3, a key federal regulation to ensure a wide selection of medium– and heavy-duty (MHD) vehicles transition to zero-emission vehicles (ZEV) through 2032, the bulk of which are anticipated to be electric vehicles (EVs). Unfortunately, despite wide-scale support for the EPA HD Rule, a group of senators and house members are trying to put the brakes on electrification and are planning to use the Congressional Review Act (CRA) to roll back the rule. 

Businesses are Ready to Go Electric

100+ businesses signed letters in support of strong standards to expand the availability of zero-emission heavy-duty vehicles, reduce costs, and ensure the U.S. remains globally competitive in the transition to clean transportation. Together, these businesses generate over $245 billion in annual revenue, have over $85 billion in assets under management, and have employees in all 50 states.


Take Action!
Join us in defending the EPA's heavy-duty emissions standards.

Amy Malaki

Amy Malaki is the Director of Partnerships and Policy at SkyNRG and SkyNRG Americas, pioneering global leaders in sustainable aviation fuel production and supply. Prior to SkyNRG, Amy was the Associate Director for the transportation portfolio at the ClimateWorks Foundation where she developed philanthropic investment strategies to advance a sustainable, equitable and low-carbon mobility system. She also pioneered the organization’s international aviation decarbonization strategy. Prior to that she focused on Asia business development at Better Place, a Silicon Valley electric vehicle network startup. She has a B.A. in Chinese and China studies from the University of Washington and an M.A. in international policy studies (energy and environment) from Stanford University.