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A Michigan dealer group auctioned off the rights to purchase a 2018 Dodge Challenger SRT Demon, raising a total of $14,700 for local charities.
Three units of Dodge's hottest car, the Challenger SRT Demon, go up in flames.
FCA is recalling 7,802 Dodge Challengers in the U.S. because the cars may roll after being parked. FCA will update vehicle software to help ensure the vehicles are in "park."
Some, but not all, Dodge dealers are seeking market adjustments that would nearly double the price for the limited-edition drag racer.
In April, Automotive News raised concerns about the 840-hp Dodge Challenger SRT Demon. Fiat Chrysler and its lawyers have similar concerns.
Between the cost of the Dodge Challenger SRT Demon itself and the cost to insure it, I doubt these cars will end up in the hands of many dangerous or inexperienced drivers.
Dodge is no way wrong to offer a purpose-built drag car, because General Motors and Ford build purpose-built track cars.
To suggest that a company should limit its choices to the public is simply wrong. It is up to consumers to decide if they want to buy a Demon.
Our editorial board wants the 840-hp Dodge Demon banned from roadways. Readers strongly disagree.
The 840-hp Dodge Challenger SRT Demon from Fiat Chrysler is so inherently dangerous to the common safety of motorists that its registration as a road-worthy automobile should be banned.
Disclaiming Dodge Demon: Buyers must sign off on drag car; Tesla no-show in quality study; Leaf's autonomous tech; Solar roof for your ride; Ford, Hyundai, Toyota marketers lauded.
Dodge Demon drawing devilishly high markups; Ford's 4-second 'Stang; Paying the price to ride up high; Automakers preparing to show the money; Tesla seats go vegan.
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