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Chrysler - Panel series

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About Chrysler

Chrysler LLC is an American automobile manufacturer that has been producing automobiles since 1925 and from 1914 under the Dodge name. From 1998 to 2007, Chrysler and its subsidiaries were part of the German based DaimlerChrysler (now Daimler AG) after an arduous deal falsely sold to stakeholders as a "Merger of Equals" in 1998. Prior to 1998, Chrysler Corporation traded under the "C" symbol on the NYSE. Under DaimlerChrysler, the company was named "DaimlerChrysler Motors Company LLC", with its U.S. operations generally referred to as the "Chrysler Group".

On May 14, 2007 DaimlerChrysler AG announced the sale of 80.1% of Chrysler Group to American equity firm Cerberus Capital Management, L.P., although Daimler continues to hold a 19.9% stake. Chrysler LLC is the new name. The deal was finalized on August 3, 2007.

After the announcement of the spin-off to Cerberus, the Chrysler LLC, or "The New Chrysler", unveiled a new company logo on August 6, 2007 and launched its new website with a variation of the previously used Pentastar logo. Robert Nardelli also became Chairman and CEO of Chrysler under the ownership of Cerberus. Chrysler is now the largest private automaker in North America.

History

Founding and early years

The company was founded by Walter P. Chrysler on June 6, 1925, when the Maxwell Motor Company was re-organized into the Chrysler Corporation.

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2-seat
S4   2.4L DOHC M-5
149.0 kW / 199.8 hp / 199.8 hp  271.2 N·m / 200.0 lb·ft / 200.0 lb·ft
   

Chrysler Panel Cruiser (2000)

2-seater convertible (cabriolet), 4-cylinder straight (inline) engine, DOHC (double overhead camshafts, twin cam), 2398 cm3 / 146.3 cu in / 146.3 cu in, 149.0 kW / 199.8 hp / 199.8 hp @ 6400 rpm / 6400 rpm / 6400 rpm, 271.2 N·m / 200.0 lb·ft / 200.0 lb·ft, manual 5-speed transmission, front wheel drive

Infobox

Car Insurance FAQs #3

Why is the insurance company not returning all of my premium after the policy was canceled?

Depending on the type of policy, you may be required to pay a minimum premium, or the premium may be fully "earned." In other instances, if you replaced your coverage with a different company, during the policy term, you may be subject to a "short-rate" penalty, which is usually about 10% of the unearned amount. You might also have some premium due for recent changes in coverage. The company should be able to provide a detailed billing history that explains the return-premium calculation.

Am I required to complete a medical questionnaire?

(...)

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