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Jeep's diesel-powered Wrangler is the ultimate off-roader, too bad you pay through the nose for this unmatched capability.
The 2020 Jeep Gladiator was already the king of the rocks, now with the Mojave trim, it's the king of the desert, too.
If you want a smaller off-roader that's reasonably comfortable and offers excellent infotainment tech, the Cherokee could be ideal, provided you can make peace with its uncivilized transmission and ambitious pricing.
For all but the most hardcore enthusiasts, there's almost no compromise for choosing the 2019 Jeep Wrangler's 48-volt eTorque upgrade.
Off-roaders have been clamoring for a diesel-powered Jeep Wrangler. Now that it's here, it's time to hit the trails.
Jeep's handsome Compass offers good value in its lower trims, but all loaded up, it can't match other compact SUVs in terms of interior space, standard safety tech and on-road dynamics.
If you want a vehicle that's made for the dirt, and is convertible to boot, you can't beat the 2019 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon.
Jeep’s stalwart Grand Cherokee is one of the best all-rounders you can buy today.
If off-road adventures are your thing, the Jeep Cherokee is the compact SUV to get.
While still pretty seriously compromised on pavement, the new Wrangler is nonetheless a huge step forward.
The Wrangler crawls to the top with more powertrain options, improved efficiency and better off-road prowess.
The iconic off-roader has gotten a few tweaks, but none more arresting than its powertrain options.
The 2017 Jeep Grand Cherokee Trailhawk feels like the sort of SUV that you can actually use offroad and get dirty without feeling too precious about it, but it also boasts a surprisingly sophisticated loadout of driver aid and infotainment tech.
With a 707-horsepower Hellcat engine, upgraded suspension tuning and tasteful styling alterations, the Jeep Grand Cherokee Trackhawk is a terror on the track and street.
While we'd like to see more safety features standard, the new Compass is a fine way to runaround both the city and the country.
While most folks won't use its off-road capabilities, the Cherokee is a decent pick for a midsize family crossover.
If you expect to go off-road, the Trailhawk is a great choice. However, if you plan to stay in civilization, the top-of-the-line Overland trim line may be the better choice.
The Wrangler Rubicon lets drivers take on whatever endeavor they choose, but they may pay for it in on-road comfort and media connectivity.