It has been discussed multiple times, mostly when discussing about 1-phase vs 3-phase charging, but I think it is a good discussion, but when taking a wider perspective. The idea lives that Tesla is only focusing on the US market and think the European (and other) market is a bonus, but not the real goal. But is that true? Sure, I'm a European, so I think that neglecting the European market is a stupid and short-sighted decision. But is that also true? Will the US market alone be enough to have Tesla survive and grow? Let's go on that path for now. Let's say Tesla would sell 20,000 units in the US only every year, that might go on for 5 or maybe 7 years and then the US market might become saturated. After these 7 years they start focusing on other markets, but would they be surpassed by other manufacturers like Audi, BMW, Mercedes, Nissan or Toyota? It then might be to late to step into the market. We've seen the same with other brands like GM and Chevrolet, they are not selling that much in Europe, but the Germans and Japanese are. Ford seems to be the only US manufacturer who is selling pretty well in Europe. But the models here are also focused on the European market. Would Tesla be able to catch up and take a share from the market by then? Who knows. If you look from the other way, why are they opening stores in Europe? They just opened a brand new store and service center in the Netherlands, why would they if they are not taking the European market serious? I don't want to turn this into another 3-phase discussion, but one could argue that the lack of 3-phase charging is a serious sign that they are not taking the markets abroad serious. It could also be a "chicken and egg" problem, Europeans feel 'ignored' by Tesla and Tesla thinks the European market is not big, since sales might be (relatively) low, again, is that true? Switzerland for example has a lot of Roadster, but the same goes for the Netherlands, so are we Europeans not interested in electric vehicles? If you look at the Model S tally thread you might conclude that Europeans are not interested in the Model S since the reservations are low. Again, that might be a wrong conclusion! All the marketing of Tesla seems to be going to the US market. Then talking to Americans the majority seem to know Tesla, but here in Europe they are not that well known yet, marketing problem? They might be able to boost their sales if they market their cars more over here? I think this could be a interesting discussion, but please, do NOT turn this into a "3-phase discussion" again!