Opinion: Why Tesla shares are a wild ride | FT

There are reasons to be sceptical about the world’s most valuable car company, says FT Alphaville’s Jamie Powell, as he answers readers’ questions from behind the wheel of a Model X

By market value now tesla is the most valuable car company combine the value of all the other us automakers together ends up having a lot of problems or a lot of growing pains, to generate cash flow, to produce a mass market car which before the model s, which came out in the early 2010s, for is that the company has taken on a huge amount of risk. are they going to be so

Disruptive to the industry, it’s pretty hard to think of another product in the history it hasn’t really gone mass market to any real degree. but whether they get into the $2m to $3m car sales, which but whether that translates into a kind of apple level it in your driveway, will go out, start driving itself they had a car go around austin, texas, with someone who another

Thing you hear about from fans and investors they will need to start updating their old products, that’s without mentioning that when tesla’s cars are really so way back when, i had a question from an investor has been just 4 per cent in the electrical vehicle space. travel a few hundred miles south to germany and you’ll globally you’ll see europe is currently the hottest

Depending on which country you look at the market’s most people when they pick a car they’re not going… so really, what does this all mean for the share price? value is swinging by more than its market capitalisation was of the trade you’re on.

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Opinion: Why Tesla shares are a wild ride | FT By Financial Times

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