Chrysler Group LLC, formed in 2009 from a global strategic alliance with Fiat Group, produces Chrysler, Jeep®, Dodge, Ram Truck, Mopar® vehicles and products. With the resources, technology and worldwide distribution network required to compete on a global scale, the alliance builds on Chrysler’s culture of innovation – first established by Walter P. Chrysler in 1925 – and Fiat’s complementary technology – from a company whose heritage dates back to 1899.
Headquartered in Auburn Hills, Mich., Chrysler Group LLC’s product lineup features some of the world’s most recognizable vehicles, including the Chrysler 300, Jeep Wrangler and Ram Truck. Fiat will contribute world-class technology, platforms and powertrains for small- and medium-sized cars, allowing Chrysler to offer an expanded product line including environmentally friendly vehicles.Visit http://www.chryslergroupllc.com.
Mirroring a trend occurring in the Class 8 heavy truck segment, smaller displacement engines are being developed for the light truck market as OEMs try to boost fuel economy without sacrificing performance.
Times have changed, with the newest diesel models offering impressive performance, a driving experience nearly as quiet as gasoline-powered cars and emissions that easily meet today’s stringent standards. Add to that fuel economy that can exceed even t. . .
Chrysler Group's Ram pickup outscores Ford and Chevrolet's full-size trucks when it is equipped with a new diesel engine, Consumer Reports magazine says. The Ram 1500 with the V-6 EcoDiesel engine not only saved substantially more fuel than similar mod. . .
Faced with tightening corporate average fuel economy standards in the U.S., automakers have turned to a new generation of cleaner burning diesel passenger cars and SUVs to help them meet the new regulations. “There will be more diesels in the U.S. in t. . .
According to a press release from Diesel Technology Forum, U.S. sales of diesel vehicles have been on the rise for a long time now. Just this year alone, diesel sales are up 25 percent, whereas the entire car market has risen just four percent. In the las. . .