• Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
  • Image Credit: Dodge
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First introduced in 2012, the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety's small-overlap frontal crash test has become the bane of many auto engineers' existence. It's a particularly steep design challenge because it forces just 25 percent of a vehicle's front end to take the brunt of a 40-mile-per-hour impact. The newly released results of four family-minded minivans underscore just how difficult the crash test is: only one scored an Acceptable rating, and the other three did very poorly.

Fiat Chrysler Automobiles is issuing two, separate recalls covering a total of 33,443 examples in the US of the 2014 Ram ProMaster, 2014 Jeep Wrangler, 2014 Dodge Grand Caravan and 2014 Chrysler Town & Country because of potential problems with the tire pressure monitoring system in the vehicles.

It's been known by many names: the Chrysler Town & Country, Dodge Caravan, Plymouth Voyager, Chrysler Voyager, Lancia Voyager, Volkswagen Routan, Ram Cargo Van... but the bottom line is that Chrysler's minivans have defined the segment for 30 years now. In fact, Chrysler says it has sold 13 million of them since 1983, helped along by the Chrysler Town & Country and Dodge Grand Caravan that accounted for nearly half of all minivans sold in the United States just last year. So to celebrate

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