1961 Dodge Dart Ex Cop Car on 2040-cars
Gilbert, Arizona, United States
This is a 1961 Dodge Dart ex cop car just rescued from the Arizona desert. . It is a very complete car with a very nice southwest desert body. It has a 383 High Performance motor that is very complete, but not currently running. You can see the black paint under the door trim on the drivers side rear door. The Vin number also indicates that the car was an ex police car. This is one of the cleanest bodys you will find. Will need interior kit due to the Arizona sun. I do have several other police cars that I will be listing later on Ebay. If you have any questions, please call 435-770-3337. Thanks
Dodge Dart for Sale
- 2013 dodge dart rallye sedan 4-door 2.0l no reserve!! light damage
- 2013 dodge dart se damaged rebuildable repairable fixer wrecked runs! gas saver!(US $4,950.00)
- 1964 dodge dart 270 2.8l
- 1974 dodge dart sport, v-8, factory 4-speed,disc brakes, snorkle hood,...(US $1,900.00)
- 1968 dodge dart x-drag car chassis with engine
- 100% rustfree az car, 4spd, 383, over $28k invested, half price, drive anywhere
Auto Services in Arizona
Thomas Bishop Automotive ★★★★★
Sonny`s Upholstery ★★★★★
Ramirez Wheel Fashion ★★★★★
Auto blogMon, 20 Oct 2014 09:28:00 EST
Lawsuits are an unfortunate part of doing business in just about any industry, so the latest complaint filed by a California-based aftermarket firm against Chrysler would seem to be nothing more than business as usual. But this isn't the first time the two companies have sparred over this particular issue.
According to a report from Automotive News, the dispute revolves around the Scat Pack name that Chrysler first offered on the Charger, Coronet, Dart and Super Bee starting in 1968. Scat Enterprises, a manufacturer of crankshafts and other components for Dodges and other vehicles, sued Chrysler for using its name. A few years later the Scat Pack disappeared from the Dodge catalog.
Fast forward to August 2013 when Chrysler applied to register the Scat Pack name anew. The US Patent and Trademark Office turned down Chrysler's application, but the automaker proceeded anyway, unveiling new Scat Packs for the Challenger, Charger and Dart at last year's SEMA show.
We all hate the idea of the dreaded dealer markup when it comes to buying a highly anticipated new car. Take the 2015 Dodge Challenger SRT Hellcat, for example. You might spend hours reading about its supercharged V8 and speccing the model just right in the configurator, but when it finally comes down to laying down the cash, the dealer adds thousands of dollars as a "market adjustment" on the muscle machine of your dreams. As it turns out, when the Hellcat starts hitting showrooms in the third quarter, Dodge is trying to make sure that's not the case.
Dealer orders for the much-hyped Hellcat recently started, but Dodge boss Tim Kuniskis has put some special caveats in place to ensure that the Hellcat makes it to the road quickly. The initial allocation is based on the number of Dodge products that a showroom has sold in the last 180 days, and a second allotment in December is based on the last 90 days of sales and 30-day turnover. "You sell a lot of Darts for me, Journeys for me, Durangos for me, I'm going to give you the rights to this one, too, because this is a halo of the brand," said Kuniskis to Automotive News.
Furthermore, how quickly the Hellcat sells is also going to decide whether showrooms get more of them. "If you want to market-adjust the car, that's your right. But if your days-on-lot goes above what the other guys that are selling them at MSRP is, they will end up earning the allocation because their days-on-lot will be lower," he said to Automotive News. Obviously, this doesn't prevent dealers from marking up the Challenger SRT, but the strategy certainly discourages it.
Chrysler is being targeted by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration in a pair of actions that focus on over 1.2 million Jeeps, minivans and crossovers.
The first is a "preliminary investigation" that focuses on an airbag issue afflicting the Jeep Commander built in model years 2006 and 2007 and Grand Cherokee from 2005 to 2006. In total, 700,000 vehicles could potentially be affected. It's not entirely clear what the airbag issue is, with The Detroit Free Press simply stating that the restraint systems in the affected Jeeps may be "faulty."
The other investigation is what's called a "recall query" and it covers a problem that General Motors should be familiar with. In this case, there could be a problem with the ignition switches of 525,000 vehicles, ranging from 2008 to 2010 Chrysler Town & Country and Dodge Grand Caravan minivans, to the 2008 to 2010 Dodge Journey crossover. Again, it's not entirely clear what sort of behavior prompted the 32 complaints that NHTSA has received on these vehicles.