2001 rhd jeep Cherokee 4x4 with 155k
clean title in hand
I put new u joint on it and track bar
runs good shifts great
clean body does have dents
paint is good
drove it 800 miles with no trouble
this was a back up rhd jeep for my wife
ac needs charge, needs window switch
Bought it this way and not need a back up anymore, like to get my money back, thanks and good luck bidding
call 314-494-6763 if any questions
Jeep Cherokee for Sale
Auto Services in Missouri
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Diagnostic Service, Automobile Electric Service
Address: 2819 Gillham Rd, Pleasant-Valley
Phone: (816) 931-5100
Used Car Dealers, Wholesale Used Car Dealers
Address: 3107 E Chestnut Expy, Fordland
Phone: (417) 865-2500
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Air Conditioning Equipment
Address: 405 SE 10th St, Napoleon
Phone: (816) 690-7268
Auto Repair & Service, Gas Stations, Brake Repair
Address: 1319 N Westwood Blvd, Poplar-Bluff
Phone: (573) 686-4243
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Address: 3355 E Terra Ln, Old-Monroe
Phone: (866) 595-6470
Auto Repair & Service, Window Tinting, Glass Coating & Tinting
Address: 128 Long Rd, Chesterfield
Phone: (314) 485-4157
Wed, 05 Jun 2013 08:15:00 EST
Facing a possible recall totaling around 2.7 million of its most popular SUVs, Chrysler remains insistent that the 1993-2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee and 2002-2007 Jeep Liberty are safe vehicles. This comes on the heels of a recall request from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration for these two models due to fuel tanks mounted behind the rear axle, which could possibly be ruptured during severe rear-end collisions, leading to an increased risk of fire. In response to the allegations, Chrysler says that it does not agree with NHTSA nor does it plan on recalling either vehicle.
Tue, 11 Mar 2014 14:00:00 EST
Chrysler said both SUVs "met and exceeded" the requirements for fuel-system integrity, and cooperated fully with NHTSA since the investigation was opened in 2010. While 15 deaths and 46 injuries have been reported from fires caused by rear-end collisions on these models, Chrysler is claiming that the vast majority of incidents cited by NHTSA were "high-energy crashes," including one where a stopped Grand Cherokee was rear-ended by a tractor trailer going 65 miles per hour.
The automaker wraps up by saying "NHTSA seems to be holding Chrysler Group to a new standard for fuel tank integrity that does not exist now and did not exist when the Jeep vehicles were manufactured." Scroll down for Chrysler's official response to NHTSA, but we're pretty sure this isn't the last we've heard on this issue.
The headlines are still rolling in for the new Renegade that Jeep unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show last week, but already reports are surfacing, citing sources within the company, about what Chrysler's iconic off-road brand will do next.
Sun, 10 Aug 2014 14:35:00 EST
Speaking with Auto Express (whose reports we tend to take with a grain of salt or two), Jeep chief Mike Manley suggested that two courses of action are currently under consideration at Auburn Hills to develop two very different new models - one smaller and one larger than anything Jeep currently makes.
One plan would be to make an SUV or crossover even smaller than the new Renegade, although it isn't immediately clear what platform it would take. The Renegade (pictured above in Trailhawk spec) will be built in Italy alongside Fiat's upcoming 500X, but uses a heavily modified platform. We figure the smaller model, if approved, could base itself on the new Fiat Panda Cross.
A pair of cyber security experts have awarded the ignominious title of most hackable vehicles on American roads to the 2014 Jeep Cherokee, 2014 Infiniti Q50 and 2015 Cadillac Escalade.
Charlie Miller and Chris Valasek are set to release a report at the Black Hat hacking conference in Las Vegas, Automotive News reports. The two men found the Jeep, Caddy and Q50 were easiest to hack based not on actual tests with the vehicles, but a detailed analysis of systems like Bluetooth and wireless internet access - basically, anything that'd allow a hacker to remotely gain access to the vehicle's systems.
Considering this lack of hands-on testing, the pair acknowledge that "most hackable" could be a relative term - they point out that the vehicles may actually be quite secure.