The Chrysler Sebring has been around for more then a decade and has easily become one of a few vehicles that has been offered as a sedan, coupe, and convertible. At the time when it was first built it was an unusual vehicle that people loved. But, as time passes, the Sebring has lost its unusual style, thus losing its value to its competitors.
Chrysler recently performed a makeover, hoping to make the Sebring more desirable to consumers. It’s now available as a sedan and a convertible (with either a soft- or hardtop), and overall it’s a higher-quality car that’s more interesting to behold and roomier than its predecessor.
The global auto industry is experiencing a green revolution. They are convinced that lower emissions and hybrid engines will be able to turn eco-minded drivers into long-term customers. At the Geneva Motor Show, where hundreds of cars, big and fast, small and slow, were on display, the concept of going green is taking root in ways that automakers hope will not only create less pollution, but also bring in more purchases then before.
Chrysler Group Chief Executive Tom LaSorda has spent the past few days calming down the nerves of employees and dealers as rumors have been flying about a possible sale of his company. LaSorda sent a blanket e-mail message to workers on Wednesday saying that he knows there have been a “frenzy of rumors” since last week’s announcement that German parent DaimlerChrysler AG is seeking partners and strategic options for its U.S. operations.