Stefan Kinell is the person who ensures that once you have a Polestar, you can charge it. From home charging solutions to public infrastructure access, Stefan coordinates it all.
I really feel that we’re making a difference, being part of shaping a sustainable future. But also the way we’re do it; things aren’t defined, it’s something we’re finding out along the way. Finding out how to accomplish certain things and accomplishing them at the same time. Working with a lot of people from different disciplines is also cool.
Whenever I meet a customer who’s concerned about range, or charging, and I explain to them how it works and see them walk away looking relieved, then I know that I’ve been a part of someone’s decision taking a step towards sustainable driving.
Every time I end up in a job, I really love what I do. That process of being part of building something is super cool. Being part of that transition from fossil fuels to sustainable future is what drives me. I wouldn’t want another job. We’re not done here.
To be able to swim without coming up for air. Just go down and see everything. That’d be awesome. Being able to read minds or something would destroy what’s fun about a lot of life.
My first instinct says run, but since I compete in running, it wouldn’t be fair. That would take the fun out of the struggle. So I would say fly. Just having that other perspective, getting up and floating around, would be amazing.
Circulor is a company that works with blockchain technology to trace materials and help companies achieve more sustainable and transparent supply chains. We spoke with CEO and co-founder Doug Johnson-Poensgen about traceability-as-a-service, proving responsible sourcing, and the LCA report that was recently released by Polestar.
Sustainability is a unifying topic. One of the defining issues of the current age, the push for greater sustainability must span everything, every industry sector, every geography. Accordingly, it makes sense to collaborate. To unite those already engaged in the quest for a more sustainable future.
Being a captive audience isn’t always a bad thing. Especially not from the perspective of Harman Kardon acoustics engineer Hans Lahti. Knowing exactly where the listener is located is a luxury most acoustics engineers and sound system designers do without. No matter how much time is dedicated to designing, building, and tuning a system, there’s nothing stopping the consumer from cramming it into a basement corner, or scattering it across a concrete patio.