Jeep

Jeep Lemon Law Lawyer

The California Lemon Law typically requires multiple repair attempts, except in cases involving significant safety concerns, providing consumers with protection against persistently defective vehicles. If your Jeep has undergone numerous repair attempts or has been in the repair shop for an aggregate period exceeding 30 days, it may meet the criteria for classification as a lemon, entitling you to potential remedies such as a replacement vehicle or a refund.

Grille of a truck

Here is an example if my last Jeep case: 2022 Jeep Wagoneer

Warranty: 3 year/36,00 mile basic warranty  and a 5-year/60,000 mile powertrain warranty

  • Repair #1: Defect: Windshield cracked on delivering and leaking water onto dash. New windshield installed
  • Repair #2: Defect: Lighting for dash not consistent, interior ambient lighting setting missing from menu and sent to Jeep engineering
  • Repair #3: Defect: Safety Recall Y79
  • Repair #4: Sound on TVs and speaker malfunctioning, Jeep engineering continue to work on software updates
  • Repair #5: Weather is not working. Jeep engineering working on software update
  • Repair #6: Third row seat not working, requiring cables to be readjusted

Several repair attempts followed. Case outcome: Jeep provided a buyback offer.

About Chrysler:

FCA US, LLC, operating as Stellantis North America and formerly Chrysler Corporation, is a key player among the "Big Three" American automobile manufacturers, based in Auburn Hills, Michigan, and serving as the American arm of the multinational automotive conglomerate Stellantis. Under its umbrella, Stellantis North America markets vehicles globally bearing the Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep, and Ram nameplates, along with its automotive parts and accessories division Mopar and performance automobile division SRT. Additionally, it oversees the distribution of Alfa Romeo, Fiat, and Maserati vehicles in North America. Established in 1925 by Walter Chrysler, the company underwent various ownership changes, including a merger with Daimler-Benz in 1998, divestment in 2007, and subsequent acquisition by Fiat S.p.A. in 2014. Chrysler, a subsidiary of Stellantis since 2021, traces its roots to Chrysler Corporation's foundation and subsequent strategic expansions, culminating in its emergence as a prominent player in the automotive industry.

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