The 2010 Chrysler Town & Country offers some pretty cool tech features, making it a good family hauler or executive team coach, but the gadgets are not that well-integrated and could use refinement.
Chrysler is an automaker that has undergone quite a few reinventions, acquisitions, expansions and contractions over its nearly century-long existence. Today, it is the American luxury arm of the global Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCA) company with a lineup that consists of the 300 and 200 sedans and the Town & Country minivan.
The all-new Chrysler Pacifica replaces the Town & Country as the minivan of note for buyers angling domestic. With a new hybrid variant and loads of technology, it's going to heat up the segment in a hurry.
Thanks to a host of upgrades and a whole new body, Chrysler's former Town & Country now competes with a segment stalwart for best-in-class fuel economy.
The 2007 Chrysler Town & Country does what minivans are supposed to do--carry people and cargo from point A to point B--but it's unlikely the driver will enjoy the trip, as the car's cabin gadgets are merely functional.
With three LCDs and two mobile TV tuners, the Chrysler Town & Country becomes an extreme entertainment vehicle. A wireless router broadens the infotainment capabilities, but the power train is archaic.
A security company is warning that PIN terminals across the country are dangerously open to thieves wanting to steal your card details.
Want video on the road? The Town & Country has almost too much.
Just when you thought the minivan was dead, Chrysler's inventors freshen up the idea big time. Get a first look in this video from the 2007 Detroit Auto Show.
Two days after Energy Secretary Chu calls China's advances in clean energy a "Sputnik moment" for the U.S., a report ranks China top in "country attractiveness" for renewable energy
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