Maybe for light vehicle electric can win if range, cost, refuel time, and the problem of a jump start if you run out of gas on the roads is solved.
Now design a battery that can pull a 440,000 pounds or 200,000 kilograms triple trailer configuration across hundreds of miles of highway. Also look at aviation, liquid fuel is going to be the practical choice far into the future. The motors and batteries also require rare earths with are in short supply and require massive mining operations to supply.
An it's just not a matter in installing fast chargers, widespread adoption would require an overhaul in the electric grid. Especially if you want to source from renewable. It would work best if you could plug in most of the time, but opportunistically recharge when power was available or as needed to stabilize the grid demand, however as more and more EV's come online it gets harder to do this. If you were willing to let the grid borrow from your battery to stabilize fluctuation it would help some, but shifting entirely to non-nuclear renewable is a gargantuan engineering issue. You are still going to need a reliable baseline, be that a superconducting worldwide grid, nuclear, carbon capture coal (which isn't renewable but you can sequester the C02 or use it for synthetic fuels), or biomass (which is environmentally destructive in it's own right).
Additionally with liquid fuels you can keep a months worth or more in the supply pipeline to you don't need to produce the fuel when it is demanded. With EV's you can store some in the vehicle itself but the grid as it is now the power has to be produced as it's pulled into the battery. If 5% of a cities population fueled over the lunch hour no big deal. I 5% were fast charging from the grid you'd get rolling blackouts.