Delivery of Tesla Cybertruck
After four years of delays and mishaps, Elon Musk delivered the Tesla Cybertrucks to the first customers during a delivery ceremony at the company’s Austin, Texas, facility. Musk emphasized the car’s ability to tow, its bulletproof doors, and its straight-line speed. After the event, a number of clients picked up their Cybertrucks (though it was a little tricky to open the door), and the company updated its website with new details regarding the vehicle’s features, cost, and other details.
Price & Compatibility
$60,990 is the cost of the base model, $79,990 is the all-wheel-drive option, and $99,990 is the high-end “Cyberbeast” model. During the event, Musk demonstrated the truck’s acceleration, payload capacity, and towing capacity. He also tested the vehicle’s performance against an F-150 and a Porsche 911 on a racetrack.
The base rear-wheel drive model won’t be available until 2025 and will set you back $60,990 (before incentives). The top-of-the-line “Cyberbeast” model will set you back $99,990 and be able to travel 320 miles. Due to production difficulties and problems with the supply chain, production was originally scheduled to begin in late 2021 but was postponed. The company plans to start out making just a small amount as production ramps up.
Tesla Design Chief
During a demonstration, Franz von Holzhausen, the design chief of Tesla, threw a rock at a Cybertruck window; unlike the 2019 unveiling, the window did not shatter. Elon Musk joked that if two cars argue, the Cybertruck driver will come out on top. He said, “It’s basically rock-proof.” The purpose of this demonstration was to highlight how long-lasting the car’s windows are. Since its debut four years ago, the Cybertruck has attracted a lot of attention due to its distinctive features and design.
Apology from Musk
In his first media interview following his antisemitic remarks on X earlier this month, Elon Musk apologised for his “dumbest” social media post ever. But, he also took aim at sponsors who were leaving his website because of the growing antisemitism on X.
At the New York Times DealBook Summit in New York, he declared, “I don’t want them to advertise.” “Go f**k yourself if someone is trying to blackmail me with money or publicity.” F**k off. You yourself,” he uttered. Is that understood correctly? He continued, addressing Disney CEO Bob Iger, who had spoken earlier at the summit on Wednesday, saying, “Hey Bob, if you’re in the audience, that’s how I feel.”
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