In a year of chaos, a new automaker has been born.
The new Volkswagen Group says it has the answer for the thousands of people who have been left stranded since the diesel emissions scandal hit the U.S. market in March 2016.
It’s the electromechanics division, and it’s been created by an international consortium of companies led by a German engineering school.
But the new company, called Automotive Electron, is only one of several ambitious projects under way in Germany.
The Volkswagen Group, which sells about 40 million cars a year, is now the world’s third-largest automaker after General Motors and Ford.
In the next two years, the company aims to turn its production capabilities into a more modern, environmentally friendly vehicle.
In September, it announced it was building a $1 billion research and development center in Darmstadt, a city near the eastern city of Cologne.
It is building a second factory in a nearby city, with the goal of creating 200,000 cars a month.
The center, which will cost an estimated $1.5 billion, is the first in Europe.
The German government has said it will spend the money on research, education and a “cleaner future.”
The company has also announced a new line of products that it hopes will replace the diesel vehicles that it makes for the U, U.K. and Europe.
Volkswagen Group CEO Martin Winterkorn said that while the cars have already been proven, the automaker plans to expand the range of its vehicles by 2025.
VW says its vehicles are about half the size of diesel cars.
“We will develop new electric vehicles, as well as the next generation of electric mobility,” Winterkennen said at a press conference.
Volkswagen says it’s invested more than $6 billion in research and developing efforts in Germany since it started developing the new electric mobility brand in 2020.
“These investments will bring our global manufacturing capacity to an all-time high,” Winternkorn told reporters.
Volkswagen’s cars are about two-thirds the size and weight of those made by other automakers.
They are designed to be light, compact and fuel efficient, and the company says it can deliver up to 15 miles per gallon.
The company is also developing electric buses and trucks that can travel at up to 120 miles per hour.
The next generation will likely use a battery of batteries that are connected to electric motors.
The vehicles will use hydrogen, and there will be a mix of gasoline and hydrogen to make up the mix, according to Volkswagen.
The automaker says the cars will be able to go up to 30 miles on a single charge.
That is not as good as the range that other electric vehicles currently offer, but it is better than the range on gasoline cars, which is usually about 30 miles per charge.
Volkswagen said it expects to make about 1 million electric vehicles a year by 2025, and to have that number growing to 5 million by 2030.
That will bring the total number of electric vehicles to about 25 million.
Volkswagen also announced the establishment of a $5 billion joint venture to invest in the technology of autonomous driving.
The partnership is focused on creating new electric cars that will be as smart as a human driver, said Dieter Zetsche, chief executive officer of the Volkswagen Group.
It will also include a research and innovation center, a research institute and a global headquarters for the company.
Automakers like Audi, BMW and General Motors have invested heavily in artificial intelligence and artificial intelligence technology.
Volkswagen will not say how much it is spending on the joint venture, but said it has about $1 million invested in it.
The program will be led by the German Research Foundation.
The institute will be responsible for research into autonomous driving, said Martin Winternhofer, the president of the foundation.
Automaking companies in Europe have been trying to develop self-driving technology.
Tesla, Google and others have created vehicles that drive themselves.
In Europe, the biggest vehicle maker, Nissan, has said that it has invested more in its autonomous driving technology than in any other automotive company.
The European Commission said in September that it had opened a probe into whether Volkswagen had broken the rules by selling vehicles without proper certification for its emissions control systems.
VW has said the vehicles meet all the regulations.
The commission said it would open a formal investigation into whether VW had illegally marketed its cars without proper emission control equipment.
Volkswagen and the U