Before putting full faith in this, I'd want to independently verify his figures, but I enjoyed the concept of his presentation even though I caught a couple of small errors such as his comparison of a horse and a Corvette. There, he showed the CO2 produced by the horse going to plants which converted it to oxygen which was used by the horse. On the Corvette, he showed the CO2 coming out of the Corvette as accumulating when in reality, the CO2 produced by the Corvette also goes to the plants which convert it to oxygen which is required by the Corvette's engine. There is a CO2 cycle for both the horse and the Corvette, but he suggests there isn't.
Judging by the vehicles people buy, the amount of waste they produce, the excess to which people live, etc., it's obvious to me that most people aren't actually concerned about the environment. Most of the Teslas I see around me are owned by a family of 3 or 4 with a 4-5 bedroom McMansion with all sorts of non-essential luxury items in and around the home.
Personally, I like EVs for their performance, quietness, convenience, cleanliness, low maintenance, smoothness, and low energy cost per mile. Even if they ultimately emit as much or more CO2 over their life than a gasoline-powered vehicle with present technology, those other advantages have real value.