The future of transportation is electric, given the massive benefits everyday , local governments, cities and states stand to gain. Not only does electric transportation save drivers money through stably priced fuel, but it also benefits air quality, public health, and the job market. With unprecedented investment at the federal level to aid in the electric transportation transition, businesses, local governments, cities, and states have an exciting opportunity to participate in this transition. But they must work together.
All of the funding available can make identifying and applying for the proper funding streams daunting. This tool helps eligible recipients sort through available federal funds for transportation electrification and helps recipients understand how investments can be matched. It can also help users identify where technical assistance is available.
As guidance on these funding streams continues to become available, this site will be updated accordingly. The tool contains hypothetical case studies that detail possible funding options. As applications are awarded, we would love to share your successes, amplify your innovative ideas, celebrate your leadership, and connect you with partners and businesses.
Please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org for further questions
Coming soon: additional identified resources for electric school bus (ESB) and vehicle-to-everything (V2X) technology adoption!
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.