I'm a M3 reservation holder. I've driven but don't own a Model S. I was thinking about the problem of charger hogs, both at destination and superchargers. (where someone plugs in and wanders off longer than the car needs to charge up) The current solution is to simply fine the people who do this, but it doesn't actually solve the problem. It only discourages repeat offenders. A more cooperative solution occurred to me. This behavior is only a problem if someone else is waiting. But in this case you have a fellow Tesla owner there who could manage the situation, if only they could move your car for you. So why not make a smart phone app which would grant a fellow Tesla owner permission to move your car short distance and at low speed without ever unlocking it? I'm envision a tool where the person waiting for the charger could check that the other car is done charging, unhook it and then walk beside it and steer it remotely into a nearby parking space. (max 5 MPH say). (Using the accelerometers and buttons in the phone it should be easy to make an intuitive and fail-safe interface) There are some security concerns, so people would have the choice of either paying the fine if they misbehave or letting the person who is waiting for the charger move their car for them. The cooperative service would only give control of your car to someone who has been authenticated with a fingerprint scanner on the phone and with the detected presence/identification of their Tesla. The car being moved would record who moved it, and the data from the move gathered by autopilot sensors. (legal agreements would saddle the person moving it with liability for any damage caused by the move) After being moved for you, your car would just text you an FYI message with it's new GPS location, and the ID of the person who moved it. There are some trust issues in letting a known stranger move your car when you are not there, but I think the advantages out weigh the risks. By properly documenting who moved it and what happened, and acting as a reasonable 3rd party observer, Tesla could discourage people from misbehaving and mediate to resolve disputes in case of some mishap. The general idea is to replace competition for charging resources and frustration over foolish/inefficient use with a cooperative spirit where Tesla owners work together to efficiently solve their charging problems. Higher utilization of existing superchargers would lower costs for Tesla. Hopefully this is enough to justify developing such an app. Thoughts? Concerns?