Find or Sell Used Cars, Trucks, and SUVs in USA

2006 Chrysler Town & Country Loaded No Reserve on 2040-cars

Year:2006 Mileage:134512 Color: Orange /
 Gray
Location:

Morrow, Georgia, United States

Morrow, Georgia, United States
Vehicle Title:Clear
Fuel Type:Gasoline
For Sale By:Dealer
Engine:3.8L 230Cu. In. V6 GAS OHV Naturally Aspirated
Transmission:Automatic
Body Type:Minivan, Van
Condition:

Used

VIN (Vehicle Identification Number)
: 2A4GP54L06R712500
Year: 2006
Make: Chrysler
Options: Cassette Player
Model: Town & Country
Power Options: Power Locks
Mileage: 134,512
Sub Model: 4dr Touring
Exterior Color: Orange
Trim: Touring Mini Passenger Van 4-Door
Interior Color: Gray
Number of Cylinders: 6
Drive Type: FWD
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty

Auto Services in Georgia

Woodstock Quality Paint and Body ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Body Repairing & Painting, Automobile Parts & Supplies
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Village Garage And Custom ★★★★★

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Tim`s Auto Upholstery ★★★★★

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Tilden Car Care Abs ★★★★★

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Address: 7120 McGinnis Ferry Rd, Suwanee
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TDS Auto Service ★★★★★

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Auto blog

Fiat's Marchionne ponders Chrysler going public again

Mon, 04 Mar 2013

Fiat boss Sergio Marchionne says there's a real possibility that its majority-owned Chrysler Group may eventually return to the ranks of publicly traded companies. According to Bloomberg, the Fiat and Chrysler CEO gives that a "50 percent chance" of happening, but he doesn't appear to favor that scenario: "My preference is to be one single company... we belong together."
Marchionne has seemingly been operating under the assumption that Fiat will eventually own all of Chrysler, working to buy up the shares it doesn't own and looking to buy out the retiree trust fund that it shares Chrysler ownership with. Certainly, Chrysler going independent again would be increasingly difficult, as the companies continue to blend products, technologies, facilities and staffing, a trend started immediately after the Italian automaker became custodian of the brand following Chrysler's bankruptcy in 2009.
Marchionne's remarks to the media came at Chrysler's Kokomo, Indiana plant, where he was on hand to announce a major investment at four facilities in the state to build eight- and nine-speed automatic transmissions.

Treasury says auto bailout tally drops to $20.3 billion

Tue, 12 Feb 2013

In December, the US Treasury announced that it was going to sell all of its shares in General Motors within 12 to 15 months. The first tranche of the 500-million total shares was purchased by GM, which took 200 million of them at $27.50 per share. That price represents an eight-percent premium over the market price at the time. The remaining 300 million shares will be sold "through various means in an orderly fashion."
Of the $418 billion disbursed through the Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP), a report in Automotive News indicates that "about 93 percent" has been paid back, and the latest figures put Treasury's loss from the program overall at $55.58 billion. That's a $4.1 billion improvement on the last figure, when the expected red ink added up to $59.68 billion. The auto industry's portion of that loss is estimated to be $20.3 billion, a 16-percent drop from the earlier estimate of $24.3 billion.
The Treasury now owns 19 percent of GM, but if all goes well, there will be no more cause for anyone to utter "Government Motors" by the end of Q1 next year. A loss of some kind is still expected, however. Although GM's stock price is close to $29 at the time of this writing, that's still $4 below its IPO price and well below the $72 share price necessary for the government to come out even on its GM investment. On second thought, maybe the ribbing will continue.

Four-horse race opens up for next Chrysler-Fiat CEO

Mon, 16 Dec 2013


There are some companies that could change leadership overnight and still remain more or less the operations that they are. But some have built themselves up around one central figure. Just ask Carlos Tavares, who found he couldn't escape the long shadow of Renault-Nissan CEO Carlos Ghosn. Tavares recently left to find his own limelight. But Ghosn isn't the only executive who presides over two disparate automakers on opposite ends of the globe.
Having built up Fiat and Chrysler around himself, we can hardly imagine either automaker getting along without Sergio Marchionne. But the day will come when the famously sweater-clad bigwig will step down. The pressing questions remain when when that day will come, and who will take his place. The only solid clues we have are in the statements made mostly by Marchionne himself, but those statements have been all over the place. When speaking to Automotive News in 2012, he said he would step down "no earlier than 2013, no later than 2015." But a year later, he had already seemingly changed his tune, indicating he could still be at the helm in 2016. Fiat chairman John Elkann seems to think Marchionne, 61, could and should stay on longer.