A few days after the U-Haul and UPS stopped selling Tesla Model S and Model X vehicles in California last month, the automaker announced it would cease sales of the vehicles in the state, citing safety concerns over emissions.
The announcement was met with concern in California.
The U.K. government said the UHT has issued a travel warning to Tesla customers in the U, but that the company had not complied with any of the state’s rules.
The travel warning also requires that Model S owners who leave the state and return to California must obtain a waiver from California’s Air Resources Board.
The waiver can be obtained by filing a petition with the state.
On Monday, Tesla announced that it would stop selling Model S in California at the end of the month.
Tesla’s announcement was welcomed by environmentalists and the car industry.
Tesla’s decision to stop selling the vehicles was a direct response to the California Air Resources board’s concerns about the safety of its cars, said Peter McPhee, senior vice president of advocacy and public affairs for the Center for Automotive Research, an industry research group.
Tesla has been able to successfully sell cars to U.N. climate change negotiators at reduced prices than most competitors, McPhea said.
“This was a smart business decision.
Tesla was right.
We should have been following the law.”
The U.T.A. also has issued travel warnings to Tesla owners in states including Maryland, New York, Oregon, and Washington, which also banned the company from selling its cars in those states.
In addition to California, the agency has issued warnings in Colorado, Florida, Minnesota, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Wisconsin.
Tesla said it had no comment on the California announcement.