Not sure if these help...hdplasmas said:Does lomen law require the use of an attorney or any fees involved. Better yet can you briefly explain the process?
I think that's BS. I don't believe it. Every car I have negotiated a price on was done prior to them running my credit. Dealers don't run background checks on people. Do they have some secret database that they all contribute info about their bad purchasers - no. Anyone here ever use the lemon law and have a story about their subsequent purchases?LoanWizard said:Once you use the lemon law you can kiss off ever being approved for any kind of manufacture financing and dealers will never sell you a vehicle below MSRP. In other words you better make sure that was your last resort because you will be unoffically blackballed.
Hi Neil,NeilR said:had it for repairs 4 times for the drift prolem..they changed/adjusted the cradle and put the bolt kit in. The factory reps fine tuned the adjustments and it still drifts. a little worse than before. they said it was inj specks and thats it. go on google and put in your state and "lemon law" it basically free. if the law firm takes your case Chrysler pays the legal fees
So, let me get this straight. A manufacturer or dealer will sell a car to someone on this "lemon list", but will not finance it, thus giving up their extra profits in the financing. They do this because they built a car that had problems that their dealer network could not fix and thus they were compelled to take the car back. So they give up their own financing $$ to punish the purchaser. Yeah, that sounds like the smart thing for them to do.LoanWizard said:In case my handle didn't clue you in on what i do for a living, I'll tell you. I've been in the loan business for 27 years. Yes there is a dealer database of people who have returned a vehicle under the lemon law, no it is not secret it is very public. Dealers choose to use that information how ever they wish. manufacture financing will be declined for anyone who has returned a car to the manufacturer. You can always finance through your own bank.
Chrysler pays attorney's feeshdplasmas said:Does lomen law require the use of an attorney or any fees involved. Better yet can you briefly explain the process?
go on Google at search on your state and lemon law...Pick a law firm that specializes in lemon law and the law firm will review the facts(in IL the lemon law point is same problem 3 times in a year) and accept your case and porceed to take Chrysler to court at no cost to youhdplasmas said:Does lomen law require the use of an attorney or any fees involved. Better yet can you briefly explain the process?
3 times at dealer..4th time the regional techs tried. still drifts but they said adjustments are in specsrdmac said:Neil
Did you first try to get it resolved thru the regional factory rep and did they say no so thats why you went lemon law? Just curious.
any road. any speed. any # of passengers although haven't tried it with more than 2 passengers. to give you an ideal on a new straight highway it will drift right all the time..I can drive in right lane, aim left over centerline(crown) with hands not on wheel and it will go left over crown and then drift right back over the crown..in other words uphill from the left lane over the crown to the ditch...tried Magnum(came chasis) and other 300. It is a know problem because Chrysler has several TSBs(at least 2 maybe 30 alreadt out on the drifting problem.Northern Rider said:Hi Neil,
Your problem has attracted a lot of interest on this forum. Is it possible to describe the drifting problem in real world driving terms? It would be helpful to list: type of road(s); number of passengers; speed of vehicle; tire pressures; and a good description in your own words of the drifting that occurs.
Do you have a benchmark to compare to - such as another 300C or a different make of car? I mention this because all cars "drift" off centerline to some degree or another.
It must be frustrating to have a new car that you cannot enjoy. Hope this forum can help you.
Gang,Northern Rider said:I mention this because all cars "drift" off centerline to some degree or another.