Any assertion that AAA is biased against EVs is unsupported by evidence. They did a test designed around routine daily driving, and as those of us who've follow this stuff closely know, BEVs suffer severe range loss in that scenario. As the majority of AAA members (and all car owners) don't have any experience with BEVs, and are unaware of the differences between their and ICE behavior (which we've had over a century to get used to), anything that gets the word out to a wider general audience (i.e., not limited to those who visit EV forums) should help eliminate much of the buyer's remorse that has been exhibited here and elsewhere over the past 7 years, when non-technically-inclined buyers find that their new BEV's range is subject to all sorts of caveats that often never even makes it into the fine print, and which may require them to make compromises or alter their own behavior in ways which an ICE doesn't.
There's a huge difference between "If I'm burning more gas while it's cold, I need to go to the gas station every five days instead of once a week", and "Do I have to chose between using the heat or getting home?" IIRR, the shortest period between BEV new car excitement, disillusion*1 and dumping it*2 reported here was about four weeks, when a member in Chicago got his LEAF on Dec. 21st, 2011, used it for a bit, experienced his first cold trip with his family in the car where he had to make just that kind of calculation above, and ditched his LEAF for a Volt which wouldn't require him to make that trade-off. Sure, if he'd known to ask about this before he'd bought the car we could have saved him several thousand dollars as well as considerable angst, but he didn't, nor should anyone need to find a specialized forum such as this one and know to ask to learn that info. Once everyone's used to BEV behavior people will know what to expect, but we're likely decades away from that sort of universal knowledge.
The only way for BEVs to become mainstream is to eliminate those concerns and compromises as much as possible by increasing the car's battery capacity (at an affordable price) so that they're no longer a factor, along with boosting the charging infrastructure and speed. Calling mainstream consumers idiots or morons for expecting that a car shouldn't control their lives isn't an effective alternative to get them to switch. I had thought that we were past this sort of elitist attitude here, but clearly some still hold it.
*1viewtopic.php?f=48&t=357&hilit=chicagol ... 60#p163317