The largest difference between Fiat Chrysler's originally reported monthly sales figures from 2015 and their subsequent restatement so far revolves around the Chrysler 200 sedan -- a car the automaker invested in heavily and needed to be a hit.
With three months of restated monthly sales totals on the books and a fourth due this week, the totals show FCA's midsize sedan was far less popular than originally reported.
During the three-month period encompassing July, August and September 2015, FCA US originally reported that it sold 21 percent more Chrysler 200s (8,577 vehicles) than the restated numbers it now claims are accurate for the period show.
Of the 25 nameplates for which it reported sales in July, August and September of both 2015 and 2016, the automaker now says that it over-reported sales of 14 nameplates and underreported sales of 11.
The total deviation for the period: 7,547 vehicles. That means FCA originally reported 7,547 more vehicles in its monthly sales reports in July, August and September 2015 but later disavowed those figures under its revised 2016 sales methodology.
FCA declined to comment on the differences. The company has said it is cooperating with a federal investigation into its previous sales reporting.