I do want to add to this comment:
1st, I am not against electric cars in general, just against how they are currently being created. Given the lack of infrastructure and the length of time to "refuel", adding unnecessary electronics for the sake of appearing to be the most "advanced" seems a foolish choice. I would rather have practical simplicity so that range can be maximized and cost of the vehicle decreased, which will encourage wider adoption, and make fuel stations more likely to invest in charging stations if there is demand.
2nd, as some manufacturers are realizing, creating an electric drivetrain (batteries, control system, plus motor(s)) that can "drop in" to an existing ICE platform has a few benefits. Among them is the ability to allow home mechanics to convert an existing car to electric without having to buy an all new vehicle and potentially send a chassis with life left in it to a scrap yard. Additionally, and for the same reason, this will extend our precious chassis' and bodies of aging classics, that otherwise might end up in the scrapheap when engine parts become unavailable, as not everyone has the time/money/space/equipment/expertise to swap in a new ICE engine, when an EV system is by all counts much easier to drop in at home and maintain.
I recognize some wont like an old Edsel or Studebaker with an EV drivetrain at a car show, but is it really any more sacrilegious than LS swapping an old Ford? The important part is that a classic body is saved from the junkyard and made still drivable.
That '70s Show. All the good stuff disappeared (remember the Pinto-based Mustang?). Detroit did FWD, Japanese wannabes and got whupped. Went bankrupt. Repeat. Detroit does Tesla wannabes. Gets whupped. The Hellcat will rise again.