You can charge your EV at home with a 240V charger just fine for 99% of peoples daily use. The occasional time you have to take a trip is when you would use a Supercharger. They are also putting more superchargers in, so that shouldn’t be an issue.
You can take a 1,000 mile trip quite easily in a Tesla. There are superchargers along all of the interstates, and yes, you have to stop and charge up for an hour every 200 miles or so, but most people take a break after driving for 3 hours anyway, so it coincides well (although you will have to wait a bit longer to charge up versus normal rest room and fast food stops, but it will likely only be an extra 15 minutes per stop compared to the usual). It takes about 45 minutes to fill up the battery 80%.
Tesla’s new Gigafactory runs on solar power and recycles batteries in house by reusing the good parts, so there isn’t nearly as much waste from throwing them away as there used to be. In addition, although many states currently use coal power plants, everyone is trying and is slowly making the switch to green power plants that run off of hydro, wind, solar or nuclear.
Trucks have to stop and take mandatory breaks every X amount of hours for X amount of hours and can’t drive more than a certain amount of hours in a day anyway. So they’ll spend time charging their trucks (which will have significantly higher range than the EV cars we see at the moment), it’s not a big deal.
I’m not a Tesla fan, but I can admit that they make a fine product (even if they’re charging 7 series money for 3 series interior quality) and EV is definitely the way of the future. Maybe not everyone and everything will be EV, but I don’t see a reason that most people wouldn’t be able to have an EV if it has a 250 miles range or more and takes less than 6 hours to fully charge at home, and 45 minutes to charge 80% at a rest stop or supercharger. How often do you drive more than 250 miles in a day?
The biggest hurdle is lithium mining, but there are new techniques being developed that are cleaner and a company in China claims to have a battery that is more dense than Lithium Ions, yet much cleaner in terms of production and recycling.
Literally, nothing you’ve said is true or significant to any degree. You clearly haven’t looked into this issue for 10 years or so.