2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Review

MPG-o-Matic 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Review Summary:
Simply put, the 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee is the most refined to date, with a beautifully executed interior, superior ride, and a base FlexFuel V6 engine. When run on domestic E85 fuel, the FlexFuel Grand Cherokee helps in the quest to eliminate our reliance on imported oil, without any sacrifice in comfort, delivering true 4×4 off-road capability in a luxury SUV.

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First Look: 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee

SAN FRANCISCO—Chrysler Group has definitely (and finally) hit one out of the ballpark. With the launch of the 2011 Grand Cherokee, Jeep has managed to create a full-size SUV that is decidedly more luxurious, capable and fuel efficient than the previous version.

2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee tackles the trail

An elusive trifecta that Jeep manages with a complete redesign and an all-new Pentastar V-6 engine. The only carry-overs from the previous generation Grand Cherokee include the 5.7-liter HEMI and the four-wheel drive system.

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2010 Jeep Liberty Review

MPG-o-Matic 2010 Jeep Liberty Review Summary:
As the competition moves to soft and cushy crossover designs with limited off-road abilities, the Jeep Liberty remains a competent and conventional mid-size sport utility vehicle (SUV), designed to tackle tough terrain while hauling the goods. Although the Liberty’s 3.7-liter V6 has been newly equipped with an interactive Decel Fuel Shut Off feature to improve fuel economy, this is still a relatively thirsty SUV.

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2009 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited 4×4 Review

MPG-o-Matic Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Review Summary:
The Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara 4×4 was built to travel the road less taken. The four-door Unlimited provides a unique combination of features: plenty of room for crew and cargo, time-honored four-wheel-drive capabilities, and strong resale values. While not one for poseurs, the Wrangler Unlimited is the only four-door convertible on the market.

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Chevy Volt & Dodge EV on Capitol Hill

When I woke up too late to catch the first session on the last day of the Electric Drive Transportation Association (EDTA) conference in Washington DC yesterday, I decided to play the hand that I was dealt. After checking out of my hotel, I headed over to the show hall with the hopes of being able to catch some of the Senate testimony on a large screen, before the second session.

Not finding the elusive big screen, I trekked down to the show floor only to find an empty space where the Chevy Volt prototype had sat the previous day. With the coffee kicking in, I recalled an email tip. The Volt was over on Capitol Hill, waiting for the cameras and throngs.

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