I'd qualify all those points with "they aren't for me now" but nobody is mandating that you buy an electric vehicle. For the usage patterns of a large and growing percentage of the population, EVs work just fine. The primary showstopper preventing more widespread adoption is the currently higher purchase price, although even that is offset by lower TCO. Within a few years we'll reach price parity.I'd say the most arrogant pricks are those pushing EV's down the throats of the vast majority of owner/drivers that actually own and drive vehicles and have no desire to own EV's.
If EV's get to the point that they become actually useful (they aren't now) AND become able to be quickly charged (they aren't now) AND have charging stations available like "gas stations" are now (they don't now) AND have a National Electrical grid capable of handling the addition of EV's charging (it isn't now), then I will become interested in considering them.
Until then, EV's are nothing more than toys of the rich and virtue signaling.
I suspect rural areas will be the last to adopt EVs due to the longer trip distances, plus the more widespread use of vehicles for towing or moving heavy cargo. That's fine. As a percentage of total emissions, rural areas are the last thing to worry about. The low hanging fruit is the massive amount of driving in or near metro areas. Fortunately, EVs are much more viable right now in those locations.