Army receives first six NEVs

By C. Todd LopezJanuary 12, 2009

Secretary of the Army Pete Geren spoke Jan. 12 at Fort Myer, Va. during delivery of the first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" to the Army. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies.
1 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – Secretary of the Army Pete Geren spoke Jan. 12 at Fort Myer, Va. during delivery of the first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" to the Army. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies. (Photo Credit: C. Todd Lopez) VIEW ORIGINAL
Secretary of the Army Pete Geren spoke Jan. 12 at Fort Myer, Va. during delivery of the first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" to the Army. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies.
2 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – Secretary of the Army Pete Geren spoke Jan. 12 at Fort Myer, Va. during delivery of the first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" to the Army. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies. (Photo Credit: C. Todd Lopez) VIEW ORIGINAL
The first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" were delivered to the Army Jan. 12 during a ceremony at Fort Myer, Va. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies.
3 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – The first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" were delivered to the Army Jan. 12 during a ceremony at Fort Myer, Va. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies. (Photo Credit: C. Todd Lopez) VIEW ORIGINAL
Secretary of the Army Pete Geren and Col. Laura Richardson, Fort Myer installation commander, speak Jan. 12 following the ceremonial delivery of six "neighborhood electric vehicles" to the Army. The delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies.
4 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – Secretary of the Army Pete Geren and Col. Laura Richardson, Fort Myer installation commander, speak Jan. 12 following the ceremonial delivery of six "neighborhood electric vehicles" to the Army. The delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies. (Photo Credit: C. Todd Lopez) VIEW ORIGINAL
The first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" were delivered to the Army Jan. 12 during a ceremony at Fort Myer, Va. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies.
5 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – The first six "neighborhood electric vehicles" were delivered to the Army Jan. 12 during a ceremony at Fort Myer, Va. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies. (Photo Credit: C. Todd Lopez) VIEW ORIGINAL
Spc. James Innes, with the 3rd Infantry, the Old Guard, checks out the interior of one of the six "neighborhood electric vehicles" that was delivered to the Army at Fort Myer, Va., Jan. 12. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies.
6 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – Spc. James Innes, with the 3rd Infantry, the Old Guard, checks out the interior of one of the six "neighborhood electric vehicles" that was delivered to the Army at Fort Myer, Va., Jan. 12. The ceremonial delivery of the NEVs, which are entirely electric powered, represents the beginning of a leasing action by the Army to obtain more than 4,000 of the vehicles. The use of NEVs by the Army is part of its comprehensive and far-reaching energy security initiative to ease its dependence on fossil fuels. As part of that initiative, the service will be leveraging electric vehicles and other technologies that exist today, as well as exploring emerging technologies. (Photo Credit: C. Todd Lopez) VIEW ORIGINAL